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Tflfr tiAIU UAmU.JUUifflM; SUNUAV koitNlNU NOVEMBER 23, 1881.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
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Al' communication ibonld be addreed to
K. A. BUHNtClT,
PnMlnher and Proprietor.
Mrs. Vernon's Boarder.
( HATTKn rv.
"MIAHOW AM) MIIXH."
Mr. St. Jolin speedily estubli.-hcd LiniHcIf
la the pood Rraeps of the household In Kejv
pel-street. To Mr. Vernon he was uniform
ly attentive, nnd was so deliKhtful a com
panion that she often wondered what she
bhould do when he left them. With tliegirls
ho was equally at homo, and Dottlo simply
adored lilin. lie romped with her, drew
pictures for her, mended her toys, and could
make all manner of pretty and funny thins
out of paper or cardboard.
Katie was rather curious concerning him,
for there seemed to be a mystery some
where. "He never receives any letters," she said
one day to her mother, "and no one. calls to
nee him, and lie seldom goes out I wonder
if he has fallen out with his relations, for
he Is evidently well-connected."
"A tip-top hwell," said Heartsease, who
was present on this occasion, that young
lndy delighting to use slang because it teased
Katie, who now chased the laughing offen
der down-stairs, and Mr. St. John coining
in at that moment Heartsease almost ran
into his arms. Probably ho would not have
objected if she had quite done so.
"What Is the mutterr he said, as the girl
Mojip.'d short, panting and laughing.
"Uli, uothlix," said she, laughing still
more at the memory of w hat had caused her
merriment. "Katie was chasing me. I beg
"What for, Miss Nina?"
"Well, 1 nearly knocked you down, didn't
1?" asked the girl w ith sudden gravity, her
grey eyes sparkling like diamonds.
"Xaughtg lleart'easel" exclaimed Dottio,
emerging at this moment from the dining
room, and she was immediately caught up
in S;. John's arms and kissed to her heart's
"What has Ileart'ease dona wrong'."' said
the young mini, smiling down on the pretty
"Knocked oo down."
"Not quite. Now come along, and see
what I've brought you."
"Oh, Mr. St. John!" cried Katie, "you
slio.ihln't spoil her so."
lie only shook his curly head, and carried
Dottio oil In triumph. Dottle was not the
rose, but she was near it, and lie was fond
of the winsome creature for her own sake.
Heartsease followed the pair Into the
dining-room, where St. John bade Dottle
open u parcel that stood on the table a
square fascinating parcel.
"Js it for me'.'" cried Dottie, much excited.
"Is It my very own?"'
"Well, yes; for whom else should It be?"
said the young man, seating himself on the
edge of the table.
"You can't get the knots undone, Dottie,"
she said; "let me try."
"Cut them," said St. John, promptly pro
ducing u penknife.
"How like a man !" remarked Heartsease;
"all Impatience. I mean to unfasten the
"I nm glad you do," said St. John, "and I
particularly admire your patience."
"Why are you glad'.1" said the girl.
liut Mr. St. John did not think it expe
dient to explain that he liked to have
Heartsease standing close to him; that ho
liked to wati'h her pretty lingers among the
knots, and that, finally, the longi r opera
tion detained her longer In the room,
Tlierefoie he replied;
"Well, 1 like to see n manifestation of
"As a lesson eh'.1'' said she saucily,
"H'm I 1 think 1 am very patient. If you
kn 'w all, y u would think so too."
'Tcrhaps 1 m ght; but then, you see, 1
don't know all. I may some day.' '
"Yes," he said to himself, ".y Heaven
you shall, my sweetest of Heartsease 1"
The fastenings were now undone, the pa
per removi d, aiida box disclosed, which,
being opened, disclosed n line puzzle-map of
Dottle was wild with delight. Nothing
would satisfy her but being lifted up and
vigorously embracing and kisng the donor
of this enchanting toy.
"She will learn more geography from
this," said Heartsease, sml lug, "than ever
1 could teach her."
Of com so nothing would do but Dottio
must set out the puzzle, which she proceed
ed to do, largely helped by St. John and
"1 think," s dil the young man presenlly,
as he put In Italy, and m so doing his hauil,
perhaps aeeidentatlly, touched Heartsease's,
"that we children of a larger grow th have
puzzles to solve ten times more dillleult
"Of course we have." said Heartsease
sedately. "I wish I could ph ce all my puz
zles together as easily as 1 can this."
"You ought not to have any," said St.
"No? Why not?"
He did not amnver, but thoughtfully In
serted Sweden In its place.
"Have oo a puzzle, Mr. St. John?'' asked
Dottle at this Juncture
"Yes, pussy, a great one. No, dear; Rus
sia Is not precisely In the latitude nnd longi
tude of Spain. This is what you want,"
handing her the latter country, which she
endeavored to put in upside down.
"Is It like disV"
"No, not exactly."
His eyes rested on Heartsease's face; her
eyes were bent on the map, but Ills look, If
he had met It, luL-ht have perplexed her.
"Can't oo sot It?"
"1 hope so, with help."
"llenitHonse will help oo," said Dottie,
with whom llenrt .ease was omnipotent.
Ine young man Hushed and bit Ills Up.
This was a home-thrust, but Heartsease,
Who had no l.i. u that his allegory, If meant
seriously ut all, had any reference to her
ncf, laughed out:
"Well," she said, "1 must be setting a
puzzie oi anoiner kind, or 1 shall get black
looks from you to-morrow, Dottio."
"What are you going to Uo-are you going
awnyr' nsKou ot. jonn.
"Yes, I am going If you wish very much
to know to make a cuko."
"Hother the rake I"
- "'Oh, Dottio wouldn't say so," said Hearts.
ease lightly, and she flitted out of the room
St. John mused ft minute, then he asked
"Where Is Jennie?"
"Does oo want her? She's out."
".No, 1 dou't want her." rculicd ho Inno-
cently "not particularly. . That's right,
Dottie. Ah, here comes Flossie, she will
set the low countries for you."
Presently Heartsease, with pretty, bare
arms Involved In Hour, heard a voice which
somehow always sounded especially pleas
ant to her, call over the kitchen-stairs:
"Well." sho called buck, "what Is It?'1
"May I come down?"
"Yes, If you like."
St. John needed no second bidding. In a
minute- his tall form appeared In the kitchen.
There stood Heartsease tumbling dough
about In a basin, and looking so bewitching
that St. John needed no small amount of
self-coinmand to abstain from taking her In
his arms then and there, and drawing the
pretty lloury hands about his neck, and say
ingwell, he might not have said much or
anything, words would have been superflu
ous, if Heartsease had submitted to the em
brace, and allowed him to kiss her smiling
lips; and if ho had felt certain of his recep
tion It is very likely Dottie might have been
minus her cake; but he was not certain,
therefore his fine broadcloth was saved from
ruin and Heartsease went on with her cake.
"There is a chair by the tire," she said,
nodding her head In that direction, but St.
John seated hlmse f on the opposite side of
"Mayn't I sit here and watch the myster
'"If you like. Are you anxious to learn
how cakes are made?"
"Very. 1 did not know you could make
"Live and learn. I can do many useful
things, 1 assure you. 1'oor people have to
turn their hands to many things."
A shade fell on St. John's line face. With
the lavish and withal mistaken tenderness
of such men as he for the woman they love,
he would have folded her in cotton-wool;
no harsh wind should have touched her; her
feet should tread in no rough way.
He bit his lip and was silent.
Heartsease, of course not understanding
what was in his heart, looked up, laughing.
"Do you think it Infra il, for a lady to
make cakes?" she asked.
"No, indeed 1 That is not what I was
thinking of. Hut 1 shouldn't like to see you
do rough work." .
"You and I might differ as to what con
stitutes rough work. Really rough work 1
could not do. I have not the strength. Hut
women are not made of blown glass, you
know, Mr. St. John."
"No; but your life ought to be all flowers,
like your name," he said.
"What a flowery speech !" said she, juin
ningly, lifting her white hands, and color
ing, too, a little.
"For shame, Heartsease I but I mean it."
"Do you? Then thank you for nothing I
A life all flowers means a selfish life."
"Nothing would mako you selfish."
"If you came down here," said Heartsease
gravely, "to pay me compliments, you had
better go up again."
"Please let me stay, and I w ill be a good
And he kept his word.
"Where Is Mr. St. John?" asked Kate,
Inter, putting her head iiitothedinlng-r ioin.
Dottie lifted her head from the puzzle.
"He's In the kitchen, seein; Heartsease
Kate retreated, screwing up her mouth.
"Hum!" she said to herself, "1 think he Is
teaching rather than learning. I won't in
terrupt the lesion."
0:io morning St. John went out Immedi
ately after breakfast, and when he return
ed, still early in the day, Nina was absent.
Katie, of course, had gone to her teaching;
Mrs. Vernon, who often suffered from those
headaches that tie their victims to their beds
during an entire day, was in her room with
her relentless foe; ami Flossie was at pres
ent out with Dottie, so the young man was
left to Ids own resources.
He sat down with a book, buthe could
not get on with It. Where was Heartsease?
he thought restlessly.
He never called her any other name ti
hiinself.and as often said "Miss Heartsease"
as "Miss Nina."
No one ever used the name Nina, and she
well deserved the favorite appellation that
had replaced her baptismal. She was the
special Joy of them all so bright, so unsel
fish, so perfect a peacemaker; not that Jars
were frequent, but If a quick word was
spoken, Heartsease would ward off a retort;
if there was a discussion that waxed w arm,
Heartsease would prevent its going too far;
If Dottio was very "naughty," Heartsease
could always make her "good," and yet all
was done with such exquisite tact that she
never seemed to interfere or to put herself
forward in any way.
St. John could not rend now at all. It wis
miserably dull without Heartsease. When
was sho coming back? Where was she now ?
What doing? Was she thinking of him?
Not likely. Sho was too unembarrassed
with him to think much about him ; lie
would havo given the world to know that
his face was haunting her now.
Presently he threw aside the hook ami
went and sat down at Nina's writing-table
In the corner. He knew she wrote, and
longed to ask her to let him read something;
but she had not liked to do so hitherto.
She never spoke of herself or her doings,
and he could not even discover Incidentally
whether her writing brought any grist to the
There was need of grist, he Imagined
there was trouble, of late especially, oh the
The Vernons w ere not people to talk of
their family affairs, but St. John was quick
witted, and he could not help perceiving
certain signs of trouble for example, a let
ter had arrived lust evening that hail evi
dently caused some dismay. Kate and
Heartsease had been closeted with their
mother for some time, uud.to-day Mrs. Ver
non had a bad headache. Hut be could not
ask any questions.
There was a newspaper on the desk be
fore him, and taking it up he saw a manu
script lying underneath. It was written in
Nina's clear bold hand, St. John's glance
had fallen at once on the title-that of a ro
mance. His heart beat fast, his cheek Unshed,
The temptation was strong should he read?
Ho lifted the manuscript, and kissed It.
Surely Heartsease would not mind. His
eyes had taken In several Hues now; lie read
on, turned the page; the language, the style,
struck hlin as terse and original. The sub
ject, too, was interesting; it win a tale of
the supernatural. Above all, Heartsease
He read on, page after page, till the tale
was finished, and at that moment he heard
Flo sic and Dottio returning. The manu
script and newspaper were quickly replac
ed, and Mr. St. John was seated by the win
dow when the two children came In.
After they had taken off their walking
inure, oniy uomo returned to the dining'
room, ami was at once taken on to St.Johu's
"P'oasc," said she with an air of mystery
"will you do somelln for me?"
"Yes. Dottle; what Is It?"
"Why Oh, there's lleait'emo-doii't
ie i ni r, p'easo."
HoW St. Jollll'u Iwini-l 1..,.,....! i
j "Not much dajiger of that, Dottle," ho
salil, sniillng, 'Mlucu as yet 1 know noth
And then the door opened, and Hearts,
case came In, and went to her table, laying
dow n a packet wrapped in brown paper.
"Where have you been all this time?"
asked St. John, with something both In
tone nnd look that had Heartsease been
older she would probably have noticed, but
sheo ily pointed to the packet and laughed;
"I have been to the Strand," she said.
"To letch that?"
"Yes, to fetch that. I shall take It some
whore else to-morrow, though It's very little
"I'i i h ips you may have better luck next
time," s;iid St. John gently,
HoiirUeusc shook her head.
"Oil no, I think 1 shall take to selling or
anges; literature doesn't pay."
"You are over-young to say that. In
"Oh, in time," interrupted the girl with a
kind of bitterness most rare In her; "and
meanwhile " She stopped and bit her lip.
"I must go and see how mother Is," she add
ed directly, and left the room.
When she camo back St. John was alone,
rending, or seeming to read.
Heartsease went to her table, put away
her manuscript, and drawing forth another,
began to write.
Meanwhile Mr. St. John's conscience was
smiting ti 1 in heavily; he felt horribly guilty
he must confess his sin.
lie rose, dropped Ills book, and going to
Nina's table, drew up a chair and sat down.
The girl lifted her head In some surprise.
"May I Interrupt you?" said ho, looking
very penitent, and dangerously handsome
in his penitence, "only for a few minutes."
"For as longas you like," said Heartsease,
with most perfect wilrcfc. "Have you com
mitted a crime?'
"You may regard It as one," with a hard
ly perceptible glance down to the table.
"I? What do you mean?"
"I read the story that was lying on your
Heartsease Hushed criiii on, and her grey
eyes Hashed angrily.
St. John had never seen her angry before,
and she looked more lovely than ever.
"You ought not to have done It," she said;
"it was not right."
She was trembling with emotions she
could not have analysed her very vexation
was in truth bec.inse this man, of all people,
had read what she thought stupid, and he
must have laughed at It, and laughed at her
for imagining such trash could possibly
prove acceptable to the least discriminating
Hut St. John did not divine the occult
cause of her wrath, ami tho almost harsh
words cut him to the quick.
Tho blood rushed even to his brow; he
stretched out his hand, speaking almost
"You must not be so angry with me," be
said. "Try to foigive in". I know I ought
not to hae done it; but 1 saw It by chance,
and bean to read, and 1 was drawn on. 1
wanted very much to read something of
yours, and never liked to ask you."
"1 would not have let you read such stuff
If you had."
"It is not stuff; It is very clever. I was
delighted with it."
"I am not achild tobellattered In to a good
humor," said Heartsease coldly, and keejt
inu' her eyes resoiut 'ly on the page before
"1 am not ll.ittering you I am saying
what 1 think. Are you really so angry with
Heart- ease took up her pen, but her hand
trembled, and she was far too niiieli agitated
A pause; then St. John bent forward a
"Heartsea e," he said, under his breath,
"put your hand in mine, lit token that you
for lve me."
That last appeal was Irresistible; Indeed
the girl was ready to burst into tears, and
own Horse. i in the wrong Detore it was
Instantly tho pen was dropped, and the
little white hand was put into the shapely
brown one, and clasped so closely that
Katie, in Nina's place, would have divined
the presence of some deeper feeling than
any called forth merely by the Immediate
"Von m ist forgive me," said the girl, with
quivering lips. "1 was silly to be so Vexed."
"11 uli- hush! do not say that "
lb stopped, as if he could ted say more,
iiiul Huh ed he c.iuld not If he Would not say
too much, and Mi'hl'iilv he stooped nnd
kissed the hand he held; thou he released
It, and rose lather abruptly, walking to the
other end of the room.
He came buck presently; his l,wn had
changed again, lb; was smillug.and Hearts
ease smiled too, though she had an odd be
wild'Ted fe 'ling in her heart
"If you have quite forgiven in"," said he,
pausing hv the table, "will von prove It?"
"Well, In two ways. I will only speak of
one now. 1 havo orders for the Vaudeville
to-morrow evening. Would you and your
sister Kate honor me with your company?"
Heartsease's face showed how great tho
pleasure would be to her; theatres were too
expensive an amusement to he often indulg
ed In; this would be a vat treat, besides
Only Heartsease did not quite realize that.
"Oh, you are too good. Wo should be so
delighted 1 I know Kate would like to go.
1 will ask her. Thank you so much 1"
"Thank you, rather," said St. John, "for
your willingness to favor me."
Jennie ut that moment entered to lay the
lunchemwloth, and St. John went back to
It hoppt I that, in the evening, St. John
was alone again for an hour or two.
Heartsease ami Flossie wore out, having
an engagement with a friend, and Kate was
with her neither.
He betook himself to tho dining-room,
where he was not long left In solitude, for
presently the door opened gently, and two
blight eyes peep.'d In.
He looked up,
"Well, Dottle, come in. You havo Homo
Kecrot to tell tin, have you not?"
Dottio bounded forward with a radiant
fact', and was quickly ensconced on her
"Yes, pease," lalhg her soft check to his.
"Will you do soinetln for me?"
"Anything in the world, honnlu one," ca
ressing the shining hair. "What can 1 do?"
"Why," began Dottle, bursting with Im
portance, "Tliursday"-to-(lay was Tuesday
-"Is Ileart'ease birthday, an' 1 want to
wlte her a letter, an' post It. Won't that bo
"Nothing could be nicer," assented St,
John; "and you want mo to help you with
the letter, Is that it?"
"Yes, p'easelan, you won't tell anyone,
Ail I you?''
"Notl, pussy I I promise you faithfully.
Now look here," said SUJohn, "you sit on
my knee, and you sha 1 tell me what you
want to say, and I will guide your hand, so
that the letter Is all your own."
' Oli-lil'' Dottle almost screamed with de
light. "lint you must wlte on the card, too,
p'case," she cried. "I've dot such a lovely
card. Mav 1 uo an' fetch ll?"
"Of course. Kun on, pussy."
01 went Dottie, returning qn'clcly with a
very tasteful birthday-curd, which St, John
duly admin d; but now arose another dim
eulty. "1 don't w.iut anybody else to know 'bout
the letter," said Dottle. "Will you len' mo
pnper an' an envelope?"
"I will give ihein to you with the greatest
"Oh, tanks, bow dood you ore."
In another minute the pair were duly In
stalled at the table, Dottio seated on tho
young man's knee, the little bright head and
the curly dark head very close together, tho
paper spread before them, the long fingers
holding the tiny chubby ones, and the pen
ostensibly grasped In them ; the child brim
ming over with excitement, the man us
happy as she, both delighted by the task be
fore them, but with what different feelings!
"Now," began St. John, "what do you
want to say?"
Dottle drew a long breath, and looked up
Into the handsome face above her.
"What shall 1 say?" said she.
"Well, you know," ho answered, kissing
the rosy mouth, "the letter must be your
own; so let me see how you will begin."
Dottie pushed her plump hand among her
curls, and sighed a portentous sigh.
"llow would you begin?" she said coax
lnirly. llow would he begin I
"My own precious Heartsease," "My love,
my life," rushed to his heart, but these
would hardly do for Dottle.
"Make another try, I) ittie," lie said.
Dottle leaned back against him nnd
thought. Suddenly a bright Idea struck her.
"1 want to say 'My durlin' Ileart'ease,"
"So do I," muttered St. John under his
"Nothing, pussy. Yes, that will do beau
tifully." "Wait," said Dottle. "Would you say
"No, the deuce I would!'' nnlto vc;
aloud: "No, 1 like the other best, don't
Miisti r and pupil bent to their task. St.
John's he irt boat fast as be slowly traced
the words "My darling Heartsease," and
though his hand shook a little, and the writ
ing was very large, and had a certain still
ness, owing to the adverse conditions under
which it was traced, it was clearlv his writ
ing to anyone that knew it ; but Heartsease
would not mind, perhaps perhaps she
might like the little sister's letter none the
worse for knowing whose hand had really
When tho superscription was finished,
Dottie paused to enjoy it, clapping her
haiids and kicking her feet.
"Hcartsciisu will tink itnic," she said,
"Very, very nice. Now. shall we go on?"
"Yes. p'case; but I don't know what to
say. Won't ym tell me?"
She looked so pleading, that St. John
laughed and kissed her again.
"Well, let us see," he said, looking very
wise. "I think we must not write a long
letter because you will have to go to bed
soon, and you can't write very quickly, can
"No," said Dottie reflectively, and heaved
another portentous sigh.
"I should say this." said St. John; "I hope
you will like the card which your little Dot
tie is sending you."
A pause. St. John bad no experience in
the compilation of epiitles supposed to come
direct from an Infantile liiiud.
"I wrote it all myself," added the scribe
In an Inspiration, "and I chose the card my
self." This was a venture, but Dottle oiled nut:
"Yes, I choosed it all my own self! Who
"A little bird. Dottie."
"What little bird?" said Dottie.
"A particular friend of mine. Hut wo
unit finish the letter. Let me see: '1 wish
you many happy returns of the day. W th
very much love, your dear little Dottie.' Do
you line that, pu-s ?''
"Oil yes yes;" and indue tine- the letter
w.is finished. ' hou camo t ie inscription on
the carl, which D ittio would h iv S . J liu
write "all by himself ;" she wanted itespci
ally iii'at. The address on the enveo-ie,
however, he said ought to be wriitc.i oy
I) it lie, Hint rather funny It lookeil when
ti idi"d. Hut D ittie was w i:d witlid l.iit,
and v hen li-r transports wviv over, .sob-inn-ly
entrusted ti,(. pie ions . p sic to her
fi ii-nil to po, en I just as he had p it it in
to his pocket, Flosi.e ciiiuc to I en-It the lit
tle one awey to bed. and she went without
a mil n, nr. having tirst w hispered energetic
ally to S John not to tell "nil body," and
bestowed on him two extra kl-ses as reward
for his assistance.
To It Continued.
An American' Luck In Australia.
Sonio years ngonu emigrant from the
United Slates kept n small restaurant
inn town situated in one of the rreat
stoek-ruisiii"; districts of South Aus
tralia. Ho was presumably I lie only
Yankee in those parts. There was an
enormously rich old stockman who
cunie into tow n from his lordly cat t fo
ratine at intervals, whoso nationality
was n matter of doubt, though lie
usually passed for it taciturn nnd uii
t'oinmunicalive bachelor Scotchman.
One ilny this wealthy hut solitary old
rliap entered the restaurant of themnu
from tho states. When lie left bo
looked hiinl ut the proprietor, and then
"American, aren't you?"
On bcinj; answered' in the nllirmtitivo
tho niilliontiir cow-puncher walked
uway without another word.
Heo-ulai'ly Mice, n week lie reap
peared, silently nle n hasty lunch, nnd
iiiudo tho snme stereotyped remark, re
eelvliifj tho same emphatic; "Yes,
siree!" in reply. At lust there camo a
time when the eccentric old customer
did not, return. One mouth went by
two. At last n wagon stopped at'tlio
door, and the old fellow, pule ami
wa-tod w ith sickness, was helped out
and supported into tho saloon. lie
culled for bis usual steak with n weak
hul dogged dctcrniinatlon,.nto u morsel,
nnd then tottered up to the counter. As
lie paid his bill he whispered, hoarsely:
"American, aren't youP''
"You bet," replied tho proprietor,
Stretching out his shaking hand tho
old customer sold :
"Shake! So am I."
Then ho tottered away without
nnotlier word. Three days afterward a
lawyer camo into our young country
man's plueo nnd told him that the
queer old guy out tin tho Thompson
range hud died nnd left him u eool ifl,
OdU.IHH). S'ifU I'l'inirim) l'vst.
Prof. Mux M tiller In a recent speech
declared it to he ii "national misfortune
when hoarding schools took tho plueo
of publlu day suhoold. '
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbauo. Bi.ct.ache, Headache, Toothache,
.or Tlni.nl. fcnHllitv. Nirnlii, llruUf,
III., no. N.-ul,U. t rout Itila-a.
ill) All II I II Ml KIIIMl.t m J Ml AllOA
Sold by iJIut.l ai.t I'tMl. r. i ,-ri-wtii.i). HIIJ C'iil ft UUl.
I'lro-tioli, , ll ,',jtii,,r.'a.
HUM II Wil.l A. Vol, M.I 0 t n.
"iuxMwi iii A. V vtii.i I U' Hulituurr. II J I'.B. 4.
J'ck nmdorho nd relievo nil tho trouble Inci
dent ton bihuUA Hate of the system, u h. in lJiz
tnn, Kaue, Drowuincnn, li"treaiifUTostim,
Pii'a In tho Side, Ac. While their mwt remark
jlti nuctcis lias ha a thown 111 curing
ITi'ftdiirhe.yct Curter'fLlttle Liver Pills are finally
v.-Jualilo in C'oiiBiipatiiiii, curing and prevvulinu:
thiiauuoylnjfcoiiiijlaiut wliilo thi-jr aleo correct
all dlnonli ra of the tiroiuarh, atlmulit tho Jiv.-r
aud ululate the bowt la. Evin II ih j only curul
Achflthry vmiMhcalmr,tpricleM to thou who
ruil-r f n,m l!n tlUtrerMiit; complaint ; hut form
lialuly their KoU'ei'' (1( not iiidhi rc, and those
v ho owe try thi in w ill fitnl Ihi Ko little pillavnlu
alilo in no many way that thi-y will not be willing
li do without thuu. Lut after all Bictc hud
la Iheband cf PO many liv that here i whero w
iihiLq our prcut bluet. Our cure U while
oth' m don1 1.
Carter b LitUa liver r.:: are very Ptnail ana
Tery tdfy to tuke. Onorr two lulls tnakuadusc
Jiny ar iiricny vi'-iamo ami uu imi jri-iiu.- ur
Unrie. but br th'-ir t-'ciitie net ion. pl. aee all who
nuthem. rnvmlAHli'r-fief: I'.vo fori!, buui
by druggist wuywliuv, cr ti.Lt by tuuL
CAIMTK MEDICINE CO.. Now York
THE BEST Til ISO A'.VOII.V
In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
PAVES I.AIlOlt. TIME iin.l SOU AMAZ
IMil.V, mi-1 I'lVi d uninTMil iitiliirtloll. h'C
Immly, ncU or poor, bljociil lm witnout it.
M'1 bv all (ir.iei.ra. IJKW KI-: of miit'itinni
Veil ilcbifiiel to iiiiaieinl. I'K.Mll.INK iri Ue
OM.V K Inbor hhviuk c'ii;.uti., tiuj tti
tVUyt li-urx 11 1 0 above mbol, hii.1 imam u!
JAVK.S rVLK. SLW VUKK.
The btsr RtMtOV in the world for the cure
cf ALL DISEASES Peculiar to FIKALES.
Tt. in a Spec lie lor the cure of luUiiit; of the
Womb, l.i'iieon hn'.i. I'ii in lit the l!;uk, J'ltliifiil
or Slippics'i'il Mcicti nut inn, Mm hI in k, Miini
1 1 ik SdiMitioiis iiiul all lie- v.irlnl troubles nt
temlmn the period known as Change of Life.
MERRELL'S FEMALE IONIC
lllnl Silil.Nti'l II In lie I I l.ftl.NK IT.NCTIOSH.
cxrltlliK licilthy net ion, ami lctorini', them to
their iioniiiil comlit inn, Ills ple;iiint to the
t.'lStC, MV UK 'I 1,1' N AT ANY '11 MK, mill I
truly iv "Mother a Friend." i Tor fun her ad
vice read Mi rieti s Aiiuai.iie.) Full directions
Willi each In it lie. 'i ice, .im. 'ep,irei bv
JACOB 8. MKRREIX, St. Louis. Mo.
Old by all In ulsl ainl loan is in Medicine.
('iiiisis no Iain
(live Relief nt
(Hire. I horotiiji
VV J, al i 'lir'. Not a Un
plv into no-trila. lily Ii n Trhil M cnt at
(IriiL'ul Ik, llil cMh by mail reyiHl, ro.l. rionil
lor cl 1 nil n v. S iin'iln I y m i I til e. ill".
ELY lirtOTuF.ltS, Dm 'ulelii, (livedo, N' Y,
Delivered nt 0A1KO, JH.,
at tlio FOLLOWING TRICKS:
Kl .bottom, Ft. Miko. Cnpmlty Riili". I'iIcp.
c x ii 1 iro S21.00
0 x i) 1Q) 2U.00
7 x i! 2000 32.00
7 x 1 2250 :JG.dO
7 x 10 2500 10.00
Tliep tmilin are iniiileol' ' I, A 'f ('Yl'i- l .hs,
ln lic 1 III le. H'Tinuly bonncl 14ml urn WATI-.K
TK.I1T. Tliey urn
Hliliipoil wlioltwtml ai'P wcl 1 Ih'uwcI
Jo ruvcut their Ii Im; r il il orlirolfrn lu liiitul
UiiK. KkI hi lien rumlflicU lor
Timlin nf miy HI sun.
A. UlUOH tc UltOH.,
HIT Dolonl St., Nuw Orluana, La.
DO YOU KNOW
Willi ltoJTIu at, Ih the brut t I. tho fiuru t; U
rji;vur ailulterutH'i with (lncoit, burytct, luu.nmi,
irnny deleturioim liiirrmtleutu, at It the emu witb
ninny other lulmccon.
LOIULLAItD'S ISOSE LEAP FINE CUT
la also mailt) of the flnmt ttock, and for aromatic
cbt'ViiiK quality Ih nvcoud to noun.
LORILLAKDS NAVY CLIPPINGS
taku Arm tauk aa a olM durable iiaokluii tobacco
wuurcvur lulr jducid.
LOIULLAKD'S FAMOUS SNUFFS
have been uaed for over Vii yean, and are aold to a
laru. r txiuuttbao any olbura.
who uru tired of Calico- a tbal fade In mnehli.e vr
wa hlii will Had tut)
P U K P L E 8, "GRAYS," AN D
p rfuctl.- taut and 'e'labV II you ant at hoae t
Hint, try them. Mailuin urcat variety.
To Make Life Urljrbter
'I h" dyrnetlc'a lot in not a happy one. Hun on'e
Ciipdnu I'lHt-tt'M re the ien.it.dy. Price 5 ccnta .
-,. A MONTH and HOARD f,r three Ite
M)) Y""'K Mm or 1. adieu la t arh c unly
' ' Aildr on I'. W. . 1KU. Kit A I'o , Ch eapo,
foiriic "r HIM" on Econonilral II. ura
IAH 11141 H'llloli k, I! ilali.lui? K4 Hal.-a
of Coititui-K nihtina I tun VKI to SI.HiO, lth
Heiienpt ve I tn-rpr.-i-B 1 rvo. vol . haudeutue.y
1 onii'i Ii, noth Inillidon recelU' off).
W.M. 1. roM-UCK, I'u''., (I Ami r l'liice, N. Y.
An (July Ja ugh. d' Cuiod ol CoiiHUUijf
hen death a hourly ezptctcd from rmmrnD
Hon, all itiiiemv- havii.' fa led. and It. ll
Jaiin wa exierimennn , he at cideiitailv nude a
liii'iarntinii ol 1 1. nihil llemi .which cured hit only
child, a'd now (jlven tni ri clt e on leci iut of two
Una. pr tu iiay exi.i n' . Hemp al'o run Mi:ht
wei,' Naii-ca al the Stomach, and will break
a !wh co il . -ja home. Addn-ra I HADlMH r1
('0..11MJ Usee Slreet. Philadelphia, 1 a., nam
Int; Hi 1 apvr.
MASON & HAMLIN
Itll tet houorn at all great World 'n Kiblliit'ona
for evmieiu y ar. 1 uU American Oruat.a
awauli d (ucb at any. Korca-h, eay payauntaor
pn aentlng verv liltlii-ht i xc -llein-i yet at'alncil
In all- li Iimiriimeii'i.; adding to all prelou Im
prove e' t nc of uieati-r VnIiiij Hi n any ; n-ciir-nir
inot 11 lie, ri-(i i il, niiimcal tonen and Incrian
rd dnrali In; : mpecially avoi l'lii! lia-ii ity t'i get
out o.' tui. e. llluitratMl at lo:;iie Itee.
II a -011 &, Hamlin Oriran iti.d Piano Co ,
IloittoD, l'T Iremort St ,- N. York. V. E. llih St;
Chicago. H Wnlia-h A e.
Tlie Science of Life. Only $1
BY MAIL POST-PAID.
Kxriauated V.taiitv. Nertoua tnd l'hyirai l
1'iliiv t'rematutu 'Decline io Man, Krror ol
Youth, and untold miaerlea rt-eultmif I mm India
cret on or exceea A hook for every man, voiidk,
inldille-i;i d and.ild. Itconiaiii 1-JS precrlplion
I i 'all acute and chronic dinc, each one ol
w..icb lova ualile. Mi lour.d ly the Anther,
whom-experience lor 'Li yearn i mcb a probably
U' i-r before fell to the lot of any ph) lclan . ijOO
pai.'eii, hound lr beautiful Fr. rich mualiri, emhoa
ed cover, tul irlit, L-uarai.te' d to he a finer work
in ev, ry h-iiko mechanical, literary nnd prolea-
ioi.al than any other work old In tlita country
forJJ Ml. or the ruiuey will be refunded In every
Inmaiice Trice oi.ly 91 .on bv Hall, poat paid.
Illustrative rim le cent. N-nd Dow. Hold
mediil awarded the author bv the Natlo' al Medlca'
Aeciatlou, to the ofllceri til which he referi.
The hc. rce ol Life rhould he read by the votng
f r lntru t on, and by ihe .filleted lor lelltf. It
will bi-nellt all. London Lai cel.
There i no member nl rucietv to whom the Sci
ence nf Life will not hu nelul, whether youth,
pun m KUanl mi, iiiHlructor or . K-r uian Argo
naut. AildreK tho I'eahody Vedical Inotitilte. or Dr
W. II Parker, No. 4 llulfilcl Street, Hnatnn,
M.. who niav be ci-flfnlttd on all dl':ae re
'lurini! klil and expenence Chronic and obi-ti-nute
iiicai that have hallled l I l ' i the-
klliol all oher i)liy.!(lain a llljlxlj pe
ci:ty. Such treated nc I'll VCII I''
'ei-fullv without an liif- 1 11 I Ollil
anceol fu ture .Vention thl paper.
T II K
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
Oiffanizcd Dccpmbcr, 1B83, Ctnlfr the
Law of 18U3.
Macreor to Wldowi and Orphan Mutual Aid So
ciety, o Kimlzuu: Jmy 4lh, 1H77, umbir
tho law of 187.'.
.J 'UN II. IIOHINSON .. JV'nli t
W.M. 81 It A l" i' N Vict l'ruldunt
J. A. (iul.DSTTNti Tieaanrrr
(!."'. IttJ.NIMi MclMchi Adv!er
TIIOV.AS LllVVfj Hecrctnr)
HOARD OI1' DIRECTORS koii 1st YEAR.
Win. stratum, Sir- tlon A Illrd, cro-.er, l'ii!in, III.
.1. A. (loidxtine. ol(,oldtlne A Itoaenw liter, whole
nln and ret nl (try irood;C. W. Dunnina. M. I).
I'ret. lid. Mud I.x., for I'enaloii; Albert Luwla,
ro!uiuIk!dii iniirr.hniit: ,). II Kobluoii, county
iidi; an nnlary public; Wrn. K. I'ltclmr, com.
broker mid lii.urHiicii au'ent; It. II. HhIkI, clt
aiieetaupervlMor; M. riilllpa. carpi liter and bulla
er; Thomii Lewi, attorney and aecrctarr ; K. V.
I'lerrejattoriiuy-at-liiw, Iliiliuoln III, ; K. C. l'aca
rnhler of I'miU'iitilnl Ilium, Aahley, III. Allien
llayden, caliler of Oeoruo Connelly & Co., Sprltiu
lleld, 11 II. M tltitin, attornny-at-lnw, 1HH Kan
dolph alreet, Chlrnun; Hon. Kobt. A. llutcner, at-lorney-at
law, (!harleton. Mo li. I.ulxbtor.
ciihier l''lrt National Hauil, Stuart. Iowa.
obtained, and all Patent Butiioi attutidod to fof
(or inoderuiu fee,
Our nlllc la otipoal'u the V. 8. I'litunt Ofllce, and
wu eiin oiilatn Patent in less time than thoi)c.re
rnolu fn m Wii'iitnitlon .
Hel d ni' diil of tlrawlns. Wo advle aa topa
teiilabllily Tree of cliarve; and we mako bo chars
li n ten pruent I ec roil.
Wet'ler liiire, to the PnNtmatr, the Hupt. nf
omiv i rdnr Dlv,, ami to the olllclala of tho U. N.
Patent Olllce. Kor clrcula , advice, term and rof.
fert'iir.e io nc uul clleiite lu your ownUlatoor
County, wrlto to
O. A. SNOW A CO.,
Onpoilto Patent Olllce, Washington, 1). C,
r"''ill' . i t'-f l-VWuiW mn i ...... lull an
J -,'' -, ,lM-.i; n .-.i. i