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Tho Daily Bulletin.
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lreiubs of nve or mora tor Weekly Bulletin at
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IKT1HUBLT IK ADVAVCI.
All communication should be addressed to
K. A. Bl'HN JSTT,
Publisher and Proprietor,
of New York.
. THOMAS A. HENDRICKS,
or Cook County.
FOK CONGRESSMAN. SOU Dlst.
F. E. ALBRIGHT,
tflrAnd the bilance of the Democratic ticket
IN ALEXANUEli CO.
at McCLUKB'S SCIIOOLIIOl'BE,
Tuesday, Oct. 21-7 p. m.
EAST CAPE GIRARDEAU,
Tuesday, Oct. 21-1 . m.
Wednesday, Oct. 2i 1 p, to.
Wednesday, Oct. :2 7 p. m.
Thursday, Oct. 2 J 1 p. m.
Hon. GEORGE W. HILL.
Democratic Candidate for Bute (senator;
Hon. THOMAS WILSON,
Candidate fur State Board of Evaluation ;
Hon. P. V.N. DAVIS,
Candidate for Legislature.
Hon P. II. KROn,
IIon.M; C. CRAWFORD.
IftPAlI persons who are In favor of an honest,
economical administration of Uoverumeut and are
opposed to the employment of convict lnbor In
competition with free labor, hi Is now do'ie by
the Republican party, are requested to attend.
Hod. WM. K. MURPHY
will address the people at New Grand Chain,
Wednesday, Oct, SB, at 1 p. m.; at Pulaski, Oct.
!, 7 p. m.
non. GEO. W. HILL,
Democratic candidate for State Senator, will
address the people at the following times and
? laces: East Cape Girardeau, Tuesday. Oct. 21. at
p. ro.; ...cCI re's t-chjol-house, Tuesday, Oct.
21, at 7 p. m.; Thebes, Moudav. Oct. 20, at I p. m ;
Olive Branch, Wednesday. Oct. 22, at 7 p. m.;
Commercial Point, Thursday, Oct. 23, all p.m.
Hon. WM. HARTZBLL:
PlnrtrnpwvlllA .Vnnna lift or r . .
Tamaroa, Tuesday. OctrSH, at 7 p. m.; Marlon,
I .... .1(1 , . A! 1 1 -,, , 7
" vuucgunji vbi. tfo, i i, ui., iooueu, mtirsasy,
Oct. 81, 7 p. m : Anna. Friday. Oct. 31, 7 p. m.;
Cairo, Baturday, ov. 1, 7 p. m.
'i.y.t sue go!"
It was a foiriry nltflit, ami tlio mist lay
thick over the river uml tho inursliy crnninl
around. On the line th trains were all bo
hind tini", and every now and then folf;
nals inlKht be heard, thvn tho jingllwr of
the telejfraph-bell, whilst tho jtort rs wan
dered hopolussly up and down tho platforms
of the railway-station, paering into the in
"You'll get yourself run over if you aren't
ctrtful," said a porter to a dowdilynlress
ed woman, seemingly somewhat the worse
for drink the "Aunty" of one of the earlier
chapters of this history, anil tho same per
son the policeman had spoken to after the
"Oh, I'll take care of myself," she replied.
"I know what I'm doiin;, and what I'm say
Iiu,'. And now, then, youn,' man, who are
A man with a portmanteau it was, who
turned hastily and faced her, then started
batk and tiiod to flra himself from her
"So. Jon don't, Joseph Sweeney, alius
Cuthbert Craven, or whatever you may call
yourself, not till I have spoken my mind.
Not till I have told you the coward, dastard,
liar, and murderer that you arc. I've been
to my poor child's Inquest to-day. She lies
there up In the town, waiting a pauper's
grave. What are you waiting for' Your
turn has not come yet, I suppose."
. "Iet me go," he cried.
"Wait a while, I've not done with you. 1
want my revenge."
"Curse you, leave go I" he cried, and shook
her roughly from him.
Hut in freeing himself his foot slipped up
on the llag-stoncs, made greasy by the mist,
and he toppled over on the line. At that
moment was heard tho shrill scream of a
coming engine, and two eyes of red tiro
V learned through the fog.
A wild outcry arose, and a desperate effort
was made-too late to stop the train. When
they picked Cuthbert Craven up he was
"CMPPKIl is.v'x IN THIS."
Six months later Mr. Creengraves, pass
ing by the old house In the Fuiham lane,
wowed to Mrs. Gee standing at the gale.
"Ah, that's you, sir?" she asked; "won't
you step In?"
He said he would, and presently added
that he would like to look over the house,
winch Mrs. (lee told him was in a few davs
V be emptied, und the furniture sold oil.
Jjoliig a tour of Inspection, ho was left by
himself for some minutes n ti,e llbrary.and
there seated hluLself in front of tho famous
"it was a deuced sir.u.ire thing about that
diamond," Buld he. "Where could It have
. got to?"
As he uttered tho last words half-aloud,
. the last ray of Hie setiingsun shone on some
Iflitterlng object on the top edges of a book
on shelf close at hand.
(ireengraves sprang towards It with an ex
clamation of Joy and astonishment. The
book was a Ulble, on which the dust lay
thick. The glittering object, which mitue
how had lodged there when Jerked out of
the afe, was the long-lost diamond.
As ioon as fireengraves could get out of
the house be did, and made all haste t the
omnibus 1th the precious stone safe In his
, Wftlstcoat-bocktt. S ich a hurry was he in
W-; :; . ' ' '
that ho slipped his foot getting up and near
i.. i.i.. i
iy iiu ins Hiieu ouu
"Grlpper Isn't In tliis," said he.
The first thing lie did on reaching his
lodgings was to feel in his pocket. Tito dia
mond was gone I
It must havo fallen out when ho slipped
his foot geKIng up. Ho took a cab and rush
ed back to Fulhain, but the Journey was a
What ultimately becomo of the missing
Jewel he never heard; nor have I, who tell
this story, any Idea. And after all what
does It matter? It could havo brought no
one good luck,
The Haunted Room.
"Swindon I Stop here twenty minutes,
miss," said tho guard of the train, putting
his head In at tho carriage window, and I
debated with myself whether or not to leave
1 longed for a cup of tea, but I was so
nervous about this, the first long railway
Journey 1 had ever taken alono, and then I
was conscious that I had been crying and
looked a fright.
I had cried on leaving my widowed moth
er that morning, and I had continued crying
w hen I reflected that I was going amongst
entire strangers to take a governess's situa
tion. I was going to Yoxley Hall, to the
Hon. Mrs. Ilossel, to teach a little girl, aged
ton, and that was all I knew about my fu
ture. Hesitating, as I looked from tho carriage
window and saw tho people passing and re
passing, I noticed one couple who Interested
me immensely; I put them down as lovers.
She was young and showily handsome, that
is to say, she had shining yellow hair that
you could see at any distance, beautiful
pink-and-white complexion, and very blue
eyes; she had a slender tall figure, clad In a
sealskin coat edged with delicious fur, with
a dainty brown-velvet hat above, and the
skirts of a dress to match peeping from be
neath it; she had dainty gloves and massive
bracelets, and altogether I felt that she was
somebody worthy of walking, as she was
doing, by tho side of the most handsome
aristocratic-looking young mau I ever be
Then I glanced down at mv modest black
Jacket ami dress, my solitary bangle, and
my second-rate gloves, and felt that I was
nobody; no distinguished-looking gentle
man would ever stroll proudly about with
ine upon a railway-platform or elsew here.
How much longer do we wait here. Hei-
mon?" the lady asked of her companion as
tney paused outside my carriage.
"fifteen minutes," responded he, taking
out his watch; and I, hearing that, thought
I would have a cup of tea after all, so 1 led
to let myself out, but the handle was still,
and the gentleman caught sight of me strug
gling with It.
Allow me," he said, raising his hut and
conquering my dilliculties by one twist.
lhank you," said 1 in terrible confusion,
skipping out and never noticing that I had
dropped my muff.
He picked it up and handed me it with a
smile, and L. in perfectly crimson embar
rassment now, thought, as I met that be
witching smile and his deep, dark, laughing
eyes, that his companion was more to bo
envied than any woman I had ever seen.
"What a deliciously pretty little girl," I
heard him sav to her as I hurried tinv:irls
"Do you think so? She is not very com
petent to travel alone," was the disparag
ing answer; "that is all I noticed about her."
I saw no moro of them until in fear and
trepidation I alighted at the end of my Jour
ney; then I perceived that, upon tho little
country platform, they had alighted too.
A servant in livery was touching his hat
to the gentleman as he received instructions
about the luggage; tho lady was standing
negligently by, while dress-boxes and bas
kets were showered from the van.
"One would think you had come from the
end of the world, Flora," tho young man
said, amusedly surveying the piles of lug
gage; then noticing me, as I peered for my
couple of trunks, asked courteously: "Can I
do anything to assist you?''
"No, thank you; tho porter will get me a
fly," replied 1, again much confused.
"You are developing Into a vcritablo
knight-errant, Ilernion," sneered his com
panion. "Since when havo you taken to
addressing every girl you see at a station?"
"Not every one. But she is at our own
station, don't you know; and she looks,
poor little girl, as if she was not used to
"She certainly looks as if she never travel
ed before in her life. I wonder those kind
of people don't have themselves labelled."
I had to wait for my modest fly until they
had rolled away ln a barouche and pair;
then I was Jolted two miles to Yoxley Hall ;
and 1 was kept waiting for some time In a
room alone before I saw the Hon. Mrs Ilos
sel. She came In then Just for a few minutes
a tall, handsome, and Intensely cold wo
man. "I hope you had a pleasant journey, Miss
Lucas. You will like some tea after your
cold drive. If you will follow me, we shall
find It and your littlo pupil in tho school
room, I think."
Wo found morn.
When I steppeil timidly in after Mrs. Kos
sel's velvet train, 1 saw my handsome fellow-traveler
stretched upon a couch before
the fire and the tea-table.
. "Ilermon," said Mrs. Rjssel in tones of
anything but satisfaction, "what are you do
"Kindly having tea with May, mother. Is
that toast nearly done?" addressing the lit
tle girl, who was bin ning bread and her face
beforo the fire.
"You must go now, Ilermon. You will
find tea in the drawing-room. Miss Lucas
has como to take care ortday now."
"How do you do, Miss Lucas?" he asked,
bowing, then taking my hand in a warn!
friendly grasp, while ho actually, I thought,
looked pleased to see me.
They were tho first looks and words of
welcome I had had tills dreary day, and my
heart went out to him for them.
"I had no idea when I saw you at the
station that you were bound for here," ho
added, making pleasant conversation.
"Are you coming, Ilermon?" his mother
Inquired coldly, waiting at the door.
'Tresently. 1 must eat this toast May has
"blackened expressly forme. Miss Lucas
come to the lire ; you must lie cold." '
He drew a chair forward.and talked about
the trains and the weather, and laughed and
Joked with May, until I felt nearly at home,
ami poured out tho tea.bravely. '
But while we were so indulging, the door
opened, and tho beautiful girl with the fair
Tutting on a smile, she shook humls with
"I am como to make friends, Miss Lucas.
I am Miss liossel, a nleco of Mrs. llossel's,
and I am often here."
"Yes, I wish you were not," muttered
May, from her position on the hearth.
nnnnJi h01,we 8,, Rood deal of
I wrn Mr N".wlf-" I'avcllnlshed ten,
for a n! ka.you U! your room ,,,,f"'e 1 Arm
for dinner," moving towards the door.
xouaren disturbing clement, Flora."
said hor nousin lanuldlv. "Here we are
(JA1K0 BULLETIN; SUNDAY MOUNlNtJ OCTOBER 19, J 884.
eidovllllf thO Social COD of ten Ulltl vnnl.rlnn
In distracting thoughts of a dinner that has
nanny oogun to ue cooKeu yet. l our greedi
ness spoils a moment of perfect pence."
"You nro a spoilt boy," laughed she, pass
Ing her little Jewelled hand over his smooth
dark head. "Very well, tlscn, I will ho so
clnblu too!" sinking down In a graceful
brown velvet heap at hfs very feet. "Run
and fetch another cup, May; no, don't ring,
1 know how slowly that school-roombell If
"You are always wanting to be waited
upon!" muttered May rebeillously, as she
"Oh hush, dear!" said I gently.
"Yes, I hope you will teach her better
manners, Miss Lucas. Ilermon, where do
the hounds meet to-morrow? Oh, and is
Ruby's cough better?"
. She went on chattering to him about thing?
I knew nothing of, and she looked so lovely
in her negligent attitude with her face up
turned In the firelight, that I thought he
must be more than human If he could resist
such fascination. Hut ho turned from It
once to ask me."
"Do you ride, Miss Lucas?"
"Yes." I said : "I love it bettor tlmn nnv.
"Oh, that is right. You must have some
rides here then."
"Have you had much practice, Miss Lu
cas?" Miss Ilossel turned to me gravely.
"Everybody thinks Bhe can ride, 1 know,
but unless she is properly taught "
"I have ridden since I was five years old,"
I said modestly. "I think I was properly
"We will prove it," smiled Mr. Ilossel.
"May shall have a holiday, and "
Rut his cousin stopped him reproachfully:
"Don't bo absurd, Ilermon. Now, Miss
Lucas, are you ready to come with me?"
"I w ill come too," said May.
"What room is Miss Lucas going to have,
Flora?'' as we went Into the corridor.
"The drey One."
"The Grey One! Oh, what a shaine-oh,
she ought not to have that!"
"Don't be silly, May. What a goosey child
you are !"
"I am not a goosey child. But It is very
unkind of you to put poor Miss Lucas Into
that room-just because she does not know."
"May, if you say another word, you will
be punished." Miss Rossel snoke in a whls.
per, but my ears were unfortunately quick.
"Aunt Lucie says she will have tho room
occupied, and if you say one syllable to
ingnien .Mhs j.uc.is, remember, you shall
he put into It yourself."
"I wouUI lint- 1 would sit In the school
room all night."
"Absurd ! Now, Miss Lucas, do you think
yon will be comfortable?''
A snaeloiis sonaro room n fhni,rfnl
burning iii a largo grate; an old-fashioned,
cosy-iooKing ioiir-posi ocdstead, witn per
haps rather mournful hangings, around it;
antique, handsome furniture, amid which
my modest trunks looked strange, panelled
walls, with gilded mirrors let Into some of
them that was what Miss Ilossel opened
the door upon; and but for the whispers I
had overheard, I should have considered it
a picture of comfort and luxury. But those
whispers had aroused my natural timidity,
and play's big grave eyes, as she stood in
the doorway and gazed around, did not reas
"You will find your way hack to the
sehool-room when you wish," said Miss
Ilossel, and withdrew, taking my pupil with
"Did you sleep comfortably?'1 asked May
on the following morning; audi answered
"Well, I hope you will every niifht; but it
is a shame to put you In the room. Nurse
. and Sarah both say so."
"What Is the matter with the room, May?''
"Promise you won't say one word if I tell
you promise you won't say a w ord to my
mother, because she has put you there be
cause you don't know about it, and If any
one says a word about the ghost she hates
them; but yours is the haunted room, Miss
I felt my face growing as awed as May's,
as I heard the silly words:
"Haunted by what, May?"
I tried to laugh.
"By tho ghost," In a portentous whisper
"Nurse once almost saw It."
That "almost" encouraged me.
"By what ghost, May?"
"By a tall white lady, I think she is with
long white hair and only one hand. She
comes out of one of those cupboards, and
don't know what she does, for nurse luckily
did not quite see her; she says if she had it
would have killed her."
1 began to feel my fears evaporating.
"And Is that all?" I asked.
"I don't know any more. 1 dare not ask
my mother, because she Is so cross if any
one mentions the ghost; hull believe the
tall white lady killed somebody, and that Is
how she lost her hand."
"Now let us talk about your iessons.May."
But May wanted to talk about something
"How do you liko my cousin Flora?" she
"I think sho Is very pretty," I replied
"I don't; she is not half so pretty as you,"
with much decision; "but I'll tell you some
thing else If you promise not to tell, Miss
Lucas," sinking her voick to a whisper:
"Flora wants to marry my brother Iler
mon." "Your brother wants to marry her, you
"No, ho doesn't. She wants to marry him
because he is so rich, you know; all this
place belongs to him, and nurse says "
Birt I suppressed nurse's sayings for lo
May and I went down to the drawing
room for an hour after dinner that evening.
1 wore my best black velveteen, with some
white (lowers on the square-cut neck, and
short sleeves, and 1 feit very shabby and
dowdy when I saw Miss liossel In crimson
and lace, with a train half as long as the
She was sitting near hercou-ln, laughing
and talking in liar animated manner, hut on
our entrance he came forward and greeted
"Well, littlo May, and what are wo all go
ing to do to amuse ourselves?" asked lie.
"Can you play accompaniments nicely,
Miss Lucas?" asked Misslliel; "because
If you can, I will sing your favorite, 'Some
Day,' Herinon," wltli a kliliie,' glance over
She sang powerfully and correctly In a
high bard soprano, distitiiti) of all natural
expression, and I wondered if that wero the
stylo of music Mr. Ilossel, who was listen
ing wltli an expression of endurance rather
than of enjoyment, loved.
"Do you sing, Miss Lucas?" hn Inquired
abruptly, after his cousin had iiu' shed her
second ditlicult Italian song.
"You don't look as If you did," said bIio
calmly. "May, you are always stepping on
"No, I only play," I said sorrowfully.
"Well.wlll yon play something while Miss
Ilossel rests? I think you have overstrain
ed your voice, Flora," said Mr. Ilossel.
"What kind of music do you care for?" I
timidly addressed Mrs. Ilossel, but her son
answered promptly :
"I will como ami choose," and ho came to
tho piano and chose, and listened wnuoi
piayeu ureauiy airs oi ucotiiovon and Men
deissohn; then ho brought his flute and ac
coinnauled nu exmilsitoiv.
"It Is a great treat to henr
Miss Lucas, " he said, looking at mo wltli
that li resists smile of his.
"1 am so g'ad yoti liko it," I answered
"Nobody who cared for imuV .,,m ,i
otherwl-e, could they, Flora?" turning to
niscou-iii, won was uenuingover the music
on ine tame.
"I on I v care for siiuflmr mi-cuir i,,,i,..,., .i...
playing U very superior," she answered
"We tuiit havosoino niuetieo. Mlua t ,
cas." said the master of the lion se ? ninl nu T
colore I, nt liking to refuse, and not daring
(o accept "is piop'jsai, l met Miss llossel's
'i h:ul no id.'it th' s t cold blue eyes could
iioiuso niiien expreio'i; they darkened
m l g ieved with a unethliigso like hatred,
that I fell myself grow cold with fear.
"I think il is timu Mav went to IwhI ?
said, ii-i:)g nervously and bidding Mrs.
IL It'l l gOOII-lllgllt.
" "Then when shall we have a nmed?"
Mr. Ilossel asked, opening tho door for me
ami looKing at tue the wlillo.
"Oh, never, please," 1 Faid, meeting his
glance With my own frightened and hnnlm-.
ing, and leaving him with surmise on Ms
liauusuiuo I ace.
lo 16 Continued.
A Iloy'n C'oncluhloiu
If I hod n couch i nd horses laY.i,
1 nu :1 choote to ri(ic on tho farm-yard
Ti e by, red p,itp, with its Cvo strong bora,
'lie tn i'i'-n-li'i nioft up to lio etnrt.
It m-1 ruts so slowly niriui.M t tic (Trans
W lien into the tiienilow the o itt o pin's,
I hold on tip lit, tli mu ll I'm not afraid,
When Jerry, Hie cieveicst fellow niudu,
Tun Il s.ow ly tmok, with ' Come,
7 Lis Is the way tl.cy to to Rome."
Vet liiul 1 n couch and horses elfrht,
I'd be too irriind for s fiinii-yard jiato.
1 thould wear new J. citots tho wboloyeur
Anil never no I nrefoot. Why, I'll bo bound
The President linm't much better fun
1 him n boy when bis mother ays, "You nin
I fit n.'tnde of the fnrm-yard (ralo
And nnike telieve I am somctlilrnr pront;
1 hat 1 own tr.e wcod lot. the river, the mill,
'I be hoiiK- Siu ire Eider hulit on tho bill:
1 hut tinir ol mn!e MIs Kider tries,
Ard nil iho liilTv K lus lius;
or I've just come back from an Indian war
(That's uny the tlug's ou the school house
Ii's poiiiK to 1 p Fourth of July a wcekl
'J lie rusty oid cannon will huvo to speak.
If I hud n couch and horses elirht,
I'd like to drive It through such a fjato,
Stupid oid fellows in.idit sit Inside,
The criiK Innnii lots tno be-t of the rldo.
Oh, ihn-wH)- I'd maniiircthe reins und whip
"S:eu ly thcrel event" not a s ip,
W ouldn't Hurry and Walter suire?
('"Miiin llinicome woo d twitch bis hair,
"II- tiiki s the rond as I took the sea:
Really, the younirHer Is beating mel"
"Whew! pot o titinbio? You're raibersinall
To balance yourself or llieirate's too tallf
Which is il, penny?" Ho rub bis bead;
(iruss isn't qulieiis soft ns a I e l;
"S'pofed I wits crjlnp? Now, Jerry Lane,
Wait .) you hunm fellow conipluinl
1 wus ihinkinp-wfll, thoughts get jumbled
If I hud a conch and horses, you know,
Always hiirtieKed to take u ride,
1 wouldn't mind sitllnp sometimes Insldel"
Char otto Mellon Packard.
Tho Mountain's Ilrow.
So hard, so Miter srv rn' d tho world to mc,
1 lonired but from Its e-mtnet to be fre,
"Wise are tlio hermit," cried 1 In my (iriefj
"They know the only ny to Hint relief.
Ucutb would I e ((!, tint since Pride bids
And propeon 'mid the shades, we must obey.
Vet will I leave the world behind and now
Bun my def( a.r upon tlio mountain's brow."
lircaks 'neath my feet the brittle mountain
Over my head the forest monarch! nod;
Keeni r my vifion, i.s the thick woods past,
GhIii 1 the ppursc piuwilis of the hcfKhts at
Tien in y heart leaps! Whence doth the
world, and how,
Show us Mich I t-iiuty as from the mountain's
I fit nnd u'l'T.f upon the world beneath
(J ray tieiiks, cri.-i.-n woods and purple lengths
Steals there upon my fretted soul a calm,
The mountain u imls blow bli ssed bruntbs of
"Mon Mrc not 1 ad," I cry. "I am tho knave,
I, to my seittfrhncs and (freed a slave.
i wlil be better siicied.y 1 vow
1 will be better on the mountain's brow."
When thou urt sad, when carlh teems cold
Vleld not to sorrow till thou slandost hero:
IKro thou shult find thy bitter jrrlef as
Miaitcd, Here wonder at tho poor tig-lit thou bait
Here lind thy soul so sweetly comforted
'Twill seem as thou wcrt ritilntj from the
As hiirborwnrd turnrth iho weary prow,
lltpurilinr blett-thus seek the mountain's
1. G. Carpenter, In Good Cheer. '
"1 Mean to Walt I'oTjack."
Bwoet Kat at Wyndham dairy, and Jack of
Ob, lotnr they woo'd and fond they coo'd a
faithful Jack uml Jill!
But times were bud lor lugs and lad, and tadlf
Twas not the thlni? to buy the ring before
they'd lined the nrst.
"Courspc, lad!" sa.d Kate. "Yes, we'll
have to waitl
Rut thoujth my dear, It's twenty year, I'll
take no oilier mate."
But Enirlnnd wanted Jucky, for war was In
And arms more irrim wero prcss'd on blm
than Kut c'h bonny pair.
Po allthrouirh St ain, in iou(;h campaign, lis
chivied bold Mossoo,
And II rod his pun and nnido him run like fun
When tho lads cnino around her Katio bade
I hem pack.
"There's plrls enow for you to woo; I mean
to wait for Jack."
Tho prny In Katie's ringlets was mingled with
When biimp-a-thunin, nn caper stump camo
pcvpltiir through the town.
"It's me, you see, eoinu buck," says ho, "ex
cept a leg or soi
And sale and sound here's twenty pound; so
let the parson know,"
Jingle, Jnng;p, jlmrle! set the bells nclilme,
And health ami bliss to lovo like this that
bravely tildes lis limn.
Frederick Lnngbridgo In Good Words.
Thr-ro's a long bright Miiml of violet cloud
Low down In the West, whero the sunset
And sails of snow, liko impels go
Over thecrystiilllno amber deeps.
Wlih never n roar nn tho Jewelled shorn,
With sprinkling crests of diamonds bright,
Long waves of gold aro tenderly rolled,
Rising and falling lu tremulous light.
Into gulfs of dnrknns tho glittering Isle,
With Its purplo peaks and shining shore,
"Melts from tho view, nnd tho whlto sails too,
Aro whelmed In tho waves to rlpo no moro,
Ilutlol liko showers of gglden (lowers,
Bcattcrnd down through Iho vanishing
Hv twos und threes, and In countless sobs.
11 loom out from heaven the otortviil stars.
Now that thn darkness of troublo and grief
Hath shut from my soul ull Its visions of
Moro Joyous and bright than tho islands of
TI at stud (ho glad soa of tho glittering
Let mo still oo thy lovo, which, all starlike
Wales brighter and fuller as shadows In
And thowUant beams of those swlft-fudlny
Will bo lost lo tho promise of golden peace,
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lunibaao. Barliarh, HoaiinVh. Tnnikark.
.tore TIm-oM. Nh filing. Nprnlna, llruUrs,
Sol t liru(i.i i.il li.lMverflir.,. I ifii (:uu bottlf
Illrrcl mill in I, .!,,,,,.
TIIK t il WII.KN A. VOCKI.I It 10.
'llNMnii,.tuuUKUlu. millBur J.. 1.8.4.
Blck ncaoVho and rdlcvo all the troubles lnrt
dent to a bilious wale of the system, such as Ilia
Bines, Nausea, llrowsineoa, llistrcss after eating,
Pa n in the Side, Ac. Whiln their moat rvuuukV
ablu suewss has been shown In caring
-w - -
neadachcyrt Cartrr'sLlttle Liver Pills are anally
valuablo in Constipation, curing and preventing
this annoying complaint, while they a'ao correct
II disorder of the stomach, stimtilata the liver
ud regulate tho bowels. Even If tk.-y only cured
Ache fhry wotild be almost priceless to thos wha
euif'-r fri.ra this distrcHsimt complaint ; but fortu
nately their ROfKlncss does not end here, and thou
Who cinm try tlu m will find thco little pills vain
hie in so many w aya that they will rot he willing
to do without tacui. Hut after all lick head
Is thebanoof so many lives that here la where w
make our fruit buuet. Our puis euro It while
Others do sot.
Carter's Littlo Lirrf Tills are very small an"
Tery ca'y to tak. One or two pills makeadosu.
1'hy aro strictly viv.-tablo and do not grit or
purge, but by their pi title anion t leae all who
linethem. Invilai5cn!s; five fortl. Bold
ly druggists wcrywLuu, or kv&t by laaX
CARTLK MEDICIXE CO.. Sew York
& to. rmn flf
THE BEST Til ISO KX01FX
Washing and Bleachin
In Hard or .Soft, Hot or told Woter.
PAVE L AIJOK. TIM F. anil MIA I A.MAZ.
MtLY, and gives uolverial Hllfnetlou. So
family, neb or poor, should bo without it.
Bold by all f-roenrs. liEW.t KK of irnltfttlonl
Well designed to mislead. I'KAHI.I.NK is tua
(J.M.Y hAF K labor saving comjiouml, awl i
WUS bears uie above sytuoui, ami imiuo oi
JAUKSj l'YLK. MCW YUlttC
If you are bilious, dyspeptic
Oi constipated, a few bottles
of Hops and Malt Bitters will
cure you as they have many
others. An occasional use of
Hop3 and Malt Bitters gives
tone to the bloqd, strengthens
the nerves and promotes per
fect digestion. Do not be
persuaded lo try something
else, said to be just as good,
but get the genuine For
sale by all dealers.
HOPS & SV1ALT
IN TLIK WOULD.
A powerful preparation
so cimcuiitriiluii Ihuialcw
Urop applied to the sur
face will pc-iietratii lo the
verv Iwirie.anil aliiiont In.
HU.11LI iULUVH 1'AIM.
EA3 rOIiDAL.cr CUSEcf
SoreTbroat, Pal as
in Limbs. Stoma
o.ch or Bowels,
Or In stiv part oi fivtem.
Will nut ttiiiL ri.riiuiurt
not illftcolot uir skin It
has neen In (nnnlsiit una
ny riivnieuns anil others
iui a mi, rnceoeo
AOOB 8. MIPRILl It low is. Mo.
Oa BALE B ALL UBTjOOlSTS AND
TlKAjLXas IN Kft&JClNEa.
The Weekly Bulletin
who are tired of Calico's that fads In sunshine or
wuth.iitf will (lad the
I'UHI'LES, "GRAYS," AND
pitrfectK fani and -oMaMo. II you want at. hones
I'r'i'i try them. Made In ureal variety.
Tone, Toncli, Worlcmanslilii & Dnralillity
mr.MAir icvaiu: a o.
Nos. Sol and it Went llnlilrnorn Street, Ilalllmora,
No. II;' Klfth Avenue, Nuw York.
C U N.I
ftvtr nfrril (n tlta iiutill.,.
r.. ..i. ... . t. ,
At lYsiulesale only by (HendfurC'atilogut)
SCHuVERLING, DALY & GALES,
84 & 86 Cliambers St.. New York.
DVEIj I KliS! end lor our Select List of
Spruce nr-et, New Y k.
' . -""-i '"l" .w o. r itowtl 4 Co.. 10
I'rnctit'iilly a New Creation.
H H L'tl CHllt'tlH l'Uut..fd ssr.t k evK. ... -
SJ'KOIAL NO TICK!
We a.it an actlTc, energetic Hid trustworthy
rs.m, either sex. la ever) town and village in the
. S to at-ll nnr i.nit nil ... . . . .
,.. - -. .. w wilt, ui-rnianeni
io-tlon tnd ((ood pay to any patty who can come
to US Well r, run, m. .,,I.. I . .... .
espoLd wail those who think forttinea are made.
.j u dnv. nut with thiiM ulm ,m 1111.
... ...... u,j, ucpirv u cor.
and want a ood jisivIuk position. Ooods sent
on roiis li nmetit. Iliis.nesr strictly honorable.
Satltfartorv rehrentes required. Address, stat
Int'Be slid 4resvbt occupaiion.
r.i HUhA l (.,
Hox Nets ark, N. J.
An Only liaulitcr Cured ot Consump
W lien death was tonriT ezpfcivd from rcmump
ion, all retiieuie. UavltiB (ailed, and !r II
lames was nuerlmcutin-.Tic arcidenUilr made si
n-paratidn of Indran Hem p. which cured his only
hild. atid now uiven tl.m nrim, ,n .....ui ..... '
tamriftfii r.v ((.. . i - ...
tWi:at, .Nauea at tho Htomnrh. and will break
a I'eet- coin n, tfi Hoars. Address CltADliOCK
4('0..1(Mi Itire Str.t l'l.,l,.rtiki. C. 1 "
ing tb 1 -ajier.
The Science of Life. Only $1
BY .MAIL POST-PAID.
Extlausted V t;
bllitv. I'mmatiifH lli.rllnn in Mn v. .
ou!li, and unto d miterv ,.nlii.. i.ji.
ere lion or excesses A book for every man. oub.
tnidii e-sited and old. Itcontains Iii prescriptions
f i 'all acute ana chrome dieses, each one of
w-ich ,s invaluable, ho loand br the Author,
whose experience for 24 years Is such ae probably
never belorc fell to the lot of any physician. 800
pai(e, bound in beauuful trench muslin, embos-
lid (IIVPPI fill' Oil, una. ....... ...4 .U.. m -
..... ''" u mi uv auer won
in ev,ry sense-mecbantcal, literary and profes
slotal than any other work sold In tills country
for so. or the nuney will tie refunded In every
Instance. 1'rlco only .Ou by mall, post ) aid .
Iilusirativr sam le r, cents. K-nd now. Oold
medul awarded the author by the National Medical
rtr-i.MFjunij, , ejiicers n wnicn ne rvters.
The Srli.ne,. il I If- .l..i,!,! t. .....I k . v, ..
fir Instruction, and hy the atllicu-d lor lelief. It
n.i wein ui an . i.onaon i.ai cet.
There Is tin mem her nl SMfti'tv in hn,n t.m Ul
enccof I.lfc will not be useful, whether youth,
parent cnardlau, Instructor or clergv man.
Address the I'eabodr Medical Institute, orDr
W. il. Parker. Nn 1 TtiiiSnH w...... n...
llass.,wUo may be consulted on all diseases re,
quiring skill and expenenre. Chronic and ohftl-
uiseat tuai nave named I I I A I the
skill of alloiher physicians a illiAL spe-
cialty. Hurh treated sue- riT rc 1. I IS
eessfullv without an Inst.
anceol failure, llentiou this naner.
T. C. CAKSON. Cairo, Ills.
Caveats, Ke-lssnes and Trade-Murks secured, and
till other patent causes in tho fa tent Office and
before the Courts promptly and carefully attended
Upon recolpt of model or sketch of Intention, I
make caruful examination, and advlso as to
patentability Free ofCharue,
KKKH MODKHATK, md I make NOCDAROR
VNLB88 PATKNT 18 SBCUHKd! Information,
advice snd special references sent on application'
J. H. l.lTTKr.L. Wa.hlnoLnn. h ft.
I, NcsrU.8, i'atuut Ofllce.
f 30 UNION SQUARE NtWYORK.
lW90 0ANtj u-AV&
ILL. VMASS. GA.
TOR SALE BY