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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLET LV: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY -js, isSO.
TJD3 DAILY BULLETIN.
tiht moiuiinu (vondati tictrtvv).
XC A. Harriott,
Thl ntiirr mar he foui.d Oil flle lit ti.O, 1'
su,u Ki-tiiiiiui Advur'.lcinc Bureau, il"
Kurani hi V u hum B.lviTtiMLl' CuUlruCtC IIH.V lit'
liMt for H in New Ywkk.
OnljMorniug: Daily In Sonthern Illinois
lrgpat Circulation ot any Daily in
omCUL PATER OF ALBXANDEH COUNT?.
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ing v the pac occupied, at above raw there be
ing tw?e line of t olid type to the inch.
To regular advertiser we offer enpe rior Induce
ment, both a to rate of charget aud Biauner of
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tor it in New Tork.
Communication npon ubjeet of general Interest
to the public are at all time acceptable. Rejected
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Letter and communication honld be addrt ed
"JE. A. Burnett Cairo IUlnoii "
ILLINOIS DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVEN
TION. Headquarter of Peir.ocratic State Cet.tral l
Committee. Springfield. 111., March le. lsrO. t
To the Democracy of Illinois:
The Democratic state convention will lc te'd at
Svrinpteld on Thursday, the 10th day of Jnue.
MM. at It) o'clock, a. m.. to appoint delegate to
Uie aational Democratic conveMion to Ik- Leld at
Cincinnati on the SJnd !ht of Jute. Iro, ar.d to
nominate candidate for the follow :m nate cftcec.
Secretary of Mat.
Auditor of Public Accost..
Alto for the purpose of soiuitatii; pr' ideLlla'.
by direction of the lact tatioiol cottettion
the delej;au will be iunruc:cd My the
alate convention to vote for or aK&iutt the kliroa
tioa of the two-third raie.
All citizen who are in accord with the Demo
cratic party in pr;tc!plei and und f-yn.puihUe with
its objocu are invited to participate in ntd'.Lj;
delej;aie to the convention.
TbeTeral conntita will be enutkd to one dele
eate for v,-.ry four hundred vote. anl one (ie'.reate
tor -t-ry fraction thereof iB er.cenc of two hundred,
baned on the vote caet tor Sum uel J . Tildcn in 1-Tu.
T. W. Slt-NEKLY.
A. Ouf Kix urr, CLairiLM).
DEMOCRATIC f ENATOP.IAL CONVENTION
A Democratic St nutorial cocvt-ntlon comtiofrd of
ildejaten front the everal count ii in tLie il'lf
tieth) dlftrict, wilrmcet at Murjibyxlivro. on Thurs
day, Jniy . lhH), at i o'cloi. ji. m.. fur the pur
pote of nornlnatiuf! one candidate fur ta'.e M-ijator
and two re(iren-n!tivi In the Rcnerai Ufninb.j.
Bai of rein-enlation: One ut-u-.-u'e tur each
9W vot ami fraction over 10 vote cact for W. J .
Allen, for coiiirrec", in K. The co.ntii will be
entitled to dek 'irate m lollowr :
Yo'.e for Alien. D'.-l
Jackou 1 M!i k
I n ion 1 !C4 i l
Hy order of comuiitH i.
J. P. Mi Lais, CLairman.
T. F. nniToN. Hecretary
Dated Joueboro, Muy f1. Iki
DEMOCRATIC MASH CONVENTION.
The Democratic voter of Alexander cout'v are
requested to meet at thu court hviiic,
rnoav, June jin. ivt. at J. o c oca ti. ui.. lor ir.e
unrp ue of elettliia delucate ti the :ti- col-
greHional and eaiitrial convcntluL, and to at
cenum couiumiee lor the cueuini; two
Hy orde- of Alexander Coonty Detnoi ratio Cen
' B. F. II la KE, Se(re:ury.
ONE GLEAM OF KOMANCE.
Krom Ail Thu y. ar Hound.
Presently, and with it leelinj; of grout jny
and relief on my part, lie was out of siglit us
fast an his two horn's could cmry LiuT. Id
me meantime, 1 had sunk down exhausted
by the wayside. The road had a widemar-,
giu of grass which rose at this point into a
hillock shadowed by a copse ol trees. There
was literally a mcsy couch where I reclin
ed, and also literaily watered it with my
tears. In al my life I had never been so
grossly degraded and insulted. Was this,
indeed, the beginning ot my entrance upon
' it,, w.n.1.4 1 C I- i l . .
w v.iMi vunij wvum aJiiii;iit lu
U infinitely m"re vile aud evil than my fath
, et't sermons had ever told me it was. I felt
like some poor damosel in the days of Ar
( . hurian romance whom some wicked Earl
Doom had insulted; but, alasl I thought, in
these Victorian days there is no knight
j Geraint "riding abroad, redrosing human
wrongs," saving fair ladies when they aro
lost in perilous paths. But it will be seen
that I did the Victorian days tn injmtice.
; ThsUadow8wcra failing faster and longer
M I, once more summoning all my enemies.
resumed the walk. It was quite clear to
mo that I should not get to bonnington till
midnight; and what in the world would
they think of mci And I am n it partial
to walking in the dark in a perfectly
strange country; but though 1 'net my
spirits, mycotimtre kept up wonderfully.
1 kept on bravely for another three-quarters'
ot an hour, but i istead of persevering in
the walk I had to sit down an 1 rest mvself,
which all good walkers know to be a' very
bad sign. Presently I once more heard
the sound of whetl", and looking back I
' saw that there was a young gentleman iu a
. dogcart. He stopped his horse at the bot
tom of the hill, and I perceived that he
was lighting his side lamps. That alone
would be enough to remind me that the
twenlDg was fading into nicht. He came
lowly up hill, but easily overtook me, and
might have passed me unntgardingly, oclv.
ti- n ' .
: , auippiiy, mi cyo jeu upon me as l was
I ; aerrously trying to crouch out ol view.
y. "Ah," he said, "iny poor girl, you set m
iifed. Have you far to got '
"', I , J thought it best to put a good front t n
mutters. My priile revolted at being call
td a poor girl, although bucIi a word tsuft
ly described mo ah 1 then was,
As I came into view ly the light of the
carriage lumps ha wont respectfully took
oil' hi hat and said; 'I Tenture toa.sk
ma'1.111, if 1 can he of any use. It will
aiioa be quite dark, and there is no moon
''I have misstd a curriftgu that was l
have met me,'' I said, "und am walking
"This is the road to Manninglmm, where I
am ilriving. Vou are troiiit there, too, I
presume. I think you hud better allow mc
to drive you into the town."
There was something very courteous and
pleasant in his voice. There was sufficient
light to discover a brmht eved and hand
some, kindly lace, with thick, curly nair
Jly instinct told me that I need not no
afraid to bo driven tv him. At the same
time I had a horror of beins; driven by sol
itary gentlemen, especially after what had
happened such a short time bet ore, und 1
inswered, not, perhaps, in so firm u tone us
"No, thank you. I shall manage to walk
He moved his hat, and with a sinking
heart I saw him proceed on his way. It
came into my mind that I would call after
him and accept his proposition. Pride,
however, came to my help, and I relraiued
from doing so. Fortunately, however, he
stopped his horse, and waited till I should
"I hope, ma am, : ho said, "that you will
accept my offer. It is really not tit that n
lady like yourself should be out after dark,
in a country you don't know, and evidently
1 stammered out some kind oi reiusai.
"Dut you must come," he said, with an
air of authoritv. "My horse will not wait
any longer, and it is impossible to leave
you here. Xo one could answer for the
consequences. Please jump in at once."
He was positively ordering me to get in,
and I had notsufficient strtngth of mind or
body to resist his orders. If he had tried
to beg and entreat and coax me to get in, I
know I should have walked on till I drop
ped; but, being peremptorily told to get in,
my ,irlish instinct of obedience came to
my help, and I was lifted in by a strong
arm before I quite knew what was being
done with me.
I was so thankful when I was being com
fortably driven along, the swift motion
and brisk air bringing back my high
sqirits, as they always do. I told my de
liverer what was destination. He knew
Pocnincton, and he also knew Mr. Wilms-
slow very well, but he did not think that I
should be able to get there that night. He
questioned whether at that time of night I
could get a vehicle to take me on. Per
haps it might not be right to travel up to
the Wilmslow's at the late hour when I
shouli arrive. Unfortunately, he himself
hud to go five miles in another direction.
He was already past his time, and his horse
was nearly knocked up. Perhaps too, we
both doubted how far it would be in exact
ly good taste for a young gentleman to
drive up a young lady at midnight to a se
date household where she was To be an ex
But we had a very pleasant talk. He
told me all about tlie gentleman to whose
house I was going, a country square, and at
the same time a practical farmer, cultivat
ing a thousand acres of his own. He
thought I should like the place and the
people, and he certainly amused me very
much by the way in which he described all
my future surroundings. But all the time
it was easy fur me to see that his mind was
not quit at rest, that he was not quite cer
tain what was best to be done, and rather
anxious as to the upshot of the adventure.
At last the town of Manningham came in
tight, pleasant streets and a broad market
place full of twinkling lights. We drove
up to the principal inn, and entered be
neath an urcl.way. Here he asked me to
hold the reins fT a moment while he went
in to talk to his friend the landlady, ot
whom he had spoken in kindly and confi
dent terms as we came along. Now, it so
happened that there was a little window
underneath the arch opening into the land
lady's private room, from wiiich she could
look out into the yard and issue her direc
tions. A little conversation was going on
in this room which turned out to be of a
very unpleasant character. At rst there
was an indistinguishable murmur of voices,
and presently the accents made themselves
"No indeed, Mr. William: you nri't go
somewhere el.-e. I cannot find accommoda
tion for this person."
Mr. William seemed to be speaking in a
remonstrating tone, but I could not make
out what he said. But the landlady's next
words brought the hot blood to my face.
"Those who really are ladhs don't go
tramping about trie country till nearlv U-n
o'clock, und then take seats in young" gen
tleinen's gigs. e never take iu tramps at
the Koal (reorge.
"But, Mrs. Brown, what is' this young
lady to do? You say that all your (lies are
out, and she is quite unable to walk to the
Wilmslowu of l)onrJincton,'
"The Wilrnsiows of Donnington don't
expect the likes of her, Mr. William
Those sort of people who run about the
county always get hold of a good name of
"But this is dreadful," said poor Wil
liam. "What am I to do with this ladv; '
"You should have thought of that, 'sir.
before you took her up into your father's
carriage. Tnere'U be a fine talk all over
the country about this bit of work. I
know you mean no harm', but you always
were wild and wilful, Mr. William, and it's
my belief that if you put a pair of tongs
into petticoats you would want to drive
them fire-irons all about the country."
"You ar; tilking utter nonsense, Mrs.
Brofi ; o i nra quite insulting."
"I know what I am about, Mr. Curtis,
which is more than you do, when you let
jouwilf be taked in this way. You will
make yourself as bad a name as John
BludeB himself, who's the terror of all the
decent girls ten miles round."
'But only come and look at her, Mrs.
Brown. Look at her for a moment, I tn-t-cat
you, and you will be more than satis
fied." "Oh, I'll h,ko a look at my lady, never
Hhe came round to the door and looked,
and in return she encountered the iudig
nunt look of an honest English girl, who,
although almost heart-broken, had enough
spirit and energy left to hold her own. Di
rectly the landlady saw me she became
suddenly and strangely altered. She gave
me a smile and curtsy, and came forward
1 1 greet me. Hhe did not know that I had
overhead this strange conversation, and I
am glad to say that I had enough tact to
retrain Mom alluding to it at the time.
"Dear mc, Miss," she- exclaimed, "Mrs
Wiluislow will be so dreadfully sorry that
you nave uccu preventeu coming to ner to
night by nny accident or unpleasantness
How tired and hungry you must be. Come
in, come in."
She led the way into u very pretty little
mom furnished us a drawing-mom, w here a
tall, handsome, bouncing girl was sitting at
a table copying iiiumc, and introduced me
to her as her daughter Kate. Hector
daughters and inn-keepers' daughters do
not, as a rule, see much of each other, but
this was a whoicsome, pleasant, pretty, lady
like girl, as much ef a lady as anv gir
whom I had ever met. We shook hands
heartily, and at once became great friends
The good people brought me tta and cold
chicken, and made me as comfortable as I
could have been at home.
"You have never boon nt an inu before,
have you, ray dear!" said Mrs. Brown, now
mollified beyond all description.
"Not to sleep, ma'am; only now and then
I have had lunch with my father when we
have been ut a hotel at our market town,"
"Perhaps you will be a little nervous at
night in a strange place, sue rejoined.
Not at all, ma am, 1 answered, at
tempting to be pohte. although in reality I
expected that I shou.d feel rather uncom
"I think, my dear, if you don't mind,
you had better sleep in my daughter Kate's
room. There is a little lied There which
will jiM suit you, and you will Dot feel
Kate's room was a perfect boudoir. She
had all sorts of pretty things, and had been
.t u good boarding-echool near London.
She had a little swinging book-case, just
like my own, with the same admixture of
novels, poems, and devotional works. .My
little white couch was charming. In girls'
fashion we lay in bed ever so long talking.
I told her all the story of my dav, from
first start in the morniug until Mr. Curtis
drove me into Manuingham. I was glad to
hear her gossip a little about William
Curtis. He was the son of a big farmer, or
rather a squire, just such another
as Mr. Wiluislow, to whose hi. use I.
was going. He had been the head
boy of the Manningham grammar school,
and then at an agricultural oollegc, and he
had also traveled in foreign parts. It was
juite clear that Kate regarded mm is one
of the aristocracy of the neighborhood.
There was no difficulty in identifying the
young man who had been driving tandem.
Kate denounced him as "a perfect brute,"
and I heartily agreed with her energetic
language. It was the very Mr. Blades
whom I heard her mother alluding to in
her conversation with Wm. Curtis. When
ever he came to the inn she took care that
she never came near him. She had seen
him the worse for liquor once which she
believed was his usual condition and her
mother would never let her run the chance
of seeing him thus a second time.
The morning came genial and brilliant.
I slept soundly, and rose refreshed. A
pleasant breakfast was spread in the sit
ting room, where I had been over night.
There was a little matter, which was sorely
perplexing me. Being at the inn, I ought
to ask for and pay my account, but on the
other hand, I had been treated with such
motherly kindness and hospitality that I
realiy did not like to offer them money. I
icmtmbcr, however, having heard my dear
father say that it was very rarely indeed
that you could off?nd people by offering
them money which might be thought their
due, and he also used to say that whether
they took it or not they at least liked to
have the offer of it. Accordingly, though
with some stammering. I asked for my
bill. As soon as ever I had uttered the
monosyllable I was ashamed of it, fur my
good landlady took both my hands in hers
and said that I must not say another sylla
ble on that subject, for they were charmed
to have me then-, and were thankful that I
should have been their guest.
"And cow. my dear," she said, "I de
clare there are visitors coming to see you
And sure enough, just underneath the
archway, there was a low pony carriage
with a pair of white posies and a dear oid
lady ami gentleman, white headed, who
exactly matched the ponies. In a minute
they were within the room shaking hands
with me very warmly.
"We are the father and niot'i,. r ol Wil
liam Curtis, who brought you here last
night," said the old l.idy, introducing her
self. "We are very glad that he was able
to render you this service. The Wiims-loWs
are old frit-mis of ours, and we thought
that it might pcihr.ps be nicer for you if
we drove you over this morning in our
pony chaise. We are afraid that they
must have been very liulIi olarmea u you
did not turn up."
Nothing could be kinder than this beau
tiful old lady was as we drove aloLg. She
knew all about my going to be a governess
at the Wiliuslows, and said that the hoped
that she should be often seeing me, and
that I must come and spend my shorter
holidays at their home Langley Manor
house, on the other side of Manningham.
In due time we came to Donnington, when
the Wilmslows gave me a very kind recep
tion. They had been greatly perturbed and
dismayed at my non-arrival, Mrs. Wilui
slow, with natural feminine sagacity, luid
all the blame upon ber irrational husband,
who at once meekly accepted her reprimand.
This, then, was the one gleam of romance
which illumined my girlhood. It did not
last so very long. That is to sa, it lasted
from 5 o'clock in the afternoon till it)
o'clock that memorable September day.
Since then I really cannot say that 1 have
ever met with anything in the shape of an
adventure. It is said by wise people that
the nation is happy which has no history,
and I think that the same may be said of a
woman. But from this adventure such as it
was, there flowed several important results.
I found in the Curtises the kindest and
most loving fiiends I ever made in my life.
As I made some mention of my family at
the outset. I may say that the young Squire
married my eldest sister, and through her
influence our curate got a living, which en
abled him to marry my second sister. As
for myself, 1 often say that I am still a gov
erness, but with this important difference
that I am governess to children of uiy own,
and as my boys grow up they aro some
times "cheeky," und call my dearest Wil
liam the governor. I often IiIchs the day
when that one gleam of romance, through
tears and troubles, brought me to the set
tled sunshine of my life.
Habitual ctmstipution cured and thu
bowels strengthened by the regular use of
Carter' Little Liver Pills in small doses.
TiMiav Caution. Genuine Hop Bitters
are put up in square paneled, umber-color
cd bottles, with white label mi one aide
printed in black letters, and green hot
cluster, Und on thu other side yellow
paper with red letters; revenue stamp over
the cork. I his is the only form in which
genuine hop Bitters are put up, und the
sole right to make, srMI nnd use them Is
granted to the Hop Bitters M'fg Co,, of
Kochcstor, N. Y., und Toronto, Out., by
patents, copyright and trade mark. All
others put up in any other w.iy or by any
one else, claiming to be like it or pretend
in;: to contain hops, by whatever names
they miy bo c alled, are bogus and unfit for
use, and only put up to sell and cheat the
people on the credit and popularity of Hoj
TmiiTV Years' Experience ok an Ou
Ncrse. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup is
the prescription ot one ot the best female
physicians and nurses in the United States
and has been used for thirty yeurs with
never failing safety and success by millions
ol mothers und children, from the let Me in
fant of one week old to the adult. It cor
rects acidity of the stomach, relieves wind
colic, regulates the bowels, and gives rest.
neaitii rind comfort to mother and child
We believe it the last and surest remedv in
the world, in all cases of dysentery and
diarrho-a in children, whether it arises fmui
teething or from any other cause. Full di
rections for using will accompany eatn but
tic. None genuine unless the fac-simile
Curtis & Perkins is on the outside wrapper.
sow iiy all medicine dealers. Twt nty-Lve
cents a bottle.
"An Old Physician's Advice. "Coughs
colds, asthma and other pulmocaiy (..'lec
tions should be looked to and pn-mpily
treated in time and thus all serious rtsi.lt?
may be avoided, and fi r this jmrpese we
know of no better remedv than "Dr.
Swayne's Compound Syrup of Wild Cher
ry." The first dose gives relief, and it is
sure to cure the worst cold or cough in a
very short time. Try a 2- cent Lottie ai.d
be convinced, and vou will thus ivoid a
motor's bill, and most likelv a serious srel!
of sickness. Price 25 cents and il i t r Ut-
tie, or six bottles f". The large size is the
most economical. Prepared by Dr. Swavr.e
k Son :!')0 North Sixth street, Philadel
phia. Sold bv all prominent druggists.
Lame and Sick Houses Crm.n Free ok
Chaiioe. Giles' Liniment Iodide Ammo
nia, yellow wrapper; send fjr pamphlet.
Navicular disease, spavins, euros, ringbone
knee, coffin joint pastern uhd smew shoe
boils, strains. Contracts made with ex
press, railroad and ice companies, and all
others w ho employ, large numbers of horses.
y w hich monev and horse suffering can be
saved. Address Dr. Giles. 120 West Broad
way, N. Y. Trial size ;'5 cents. Barclay
I Deem it a duty to state that Mr. ,
f this county, had his right lung seriously
ffected with tubercular deposit, accom
panied with night sweets, frtouett hemor
rhage, copious expectoration and much
emaciation: the use of Fellows' Syrup ol
llypophosphites seems to have arrested the
progress of the disease almost immediately,
the hemorrhage has not returned, his appe
tite is excellent, and he is able to attend to
his business as. usual. A. Smith, M. D,
Cainpbeiltown, N. B.
Our drug stores are now supplied with
Malt Bitters," the new h.od medicine
which has done so much good and comes
to us so highly recommended. Try it. It
may save you heavy doctors' lolls. '
GitATiTniE Laviskrd. I. dipped fu.m
the columns ot the "Journal-Courier," New
Haver, Conn., the following endorceineDt :
"Gratitude of a character, strong, ernes t
and impetus, is daily, in person and by
letter, being lavished upon II. JI. "Warner
it Co. for the introduction of. and the mak
ing so extensively kno-.vn. their wonderful
cure named as Warner's Safe Kidney and
A not sEiKii.n NEhjj. A hook on the
liver, its diM-ases and their treatment sent
free. Including treatises upon liver com
plaint, torpid liver, jaundice, biliousness,
headache, constipation, dyspepsia, malaria,
etc. Address Dr. Sunford. C2 Ilroadwuv,
New York Citv, N.Y.
The Voltaic Bklt Co., Mahsiiau.,
M if 11. Wilt send their celt bratcd Elertro
Vo'.talc J!e!t to the arllicted upon ;jo d ijs
trial. Speedy cures guaranteed. They
mean wlmt they say. Write to them with
45 YK.ARS ISEF0RK THE I'l'RLIC.
I):;. 0. McLANE'S
are neit recoinmended as a remedy "for all
the ills that flesh is heir to," but in affec
tions of the Liver, an 1 all Iiilliems com
plaints, Dyspepsia, and Sick Headache, or
eiisciise'S of that character, they stand with
out a rival.
ACHJI AND FEVEJt.
Nei better cathartic can he used prepara
tory to, or after taking (iiinine.
As a simple purgative they are unequaled
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The genuine are never fugar-coated.
Each beix has a red-wax seal em the lid
with the impreiHsmn, Me Lash's Livi.it Pill.
Each wrapper bears the signstures of C.
McLamic and Fi.k.mimi Buns.
J-rflnsist upon having the genuine I)u.
C. McLane's Livku Pills, iirepared by
FLEMIMG BK0S., Mttsbnrffli, Pa.
the- market being full of imitations of the
nanio Me Lane, spelled elilfertutly but same
r'" " """J" iwniimii
1 W is
fc-- i I -v,y . j
GTAXD PIANO COMPANY
:Ut ami rium Street Ciiu-innati, Ohio.
MANi'i'At rniKiiH ot-
GRAND SQUAUK & IM'lilGllT PIANOS
Which for N-si.lv ol tL,th'. ,-tn i,, .. r
durability un- tint n eh, ,1.
1 -cl I
MILIEUS' LNTEJiNATlONAL EXHIBITION
To h lu
Openinir MAY Hist, ami
A i.KAND I!Sl LAY C'K
MILLS and MILLING MACHINERY
K.U'M ALL TAI'.Ts lK THE WOULD.
200-HOJSSE LOWER AUTOMATIC STEAM ENGINES
IN CONSTANT M"T1"N'.
Attractive Exhibition of ("J rain and Flour
FiiOM Kl'l:.-i; and AVKHICA
TEN COMPLETE FLOUK-MII.LS
IN IUII.Y CI EKATK'N
uV VIENNA BAKEKY
( !' ran a I-v Atflr.au wurkovtc. will make daily tt of riutir crcai.d Iu th building.
Music Afternoon and Evening.
Open daily from 'J a in. to 10 p.m.
Literary Revolution and
An Encvtlopitdia in 20 vols., over 16,000 pages; 10 p r cent more matter than anv
Encyclopedia ever before published in this
touncl. in cioth lor f!0, in half morocco for
margins, bound in hail' Ksla. gilt top, for
uccess. be yond all precedent in be-ok publishing, n.ay l fairly claimed to inaugurate a
Tut LinriAKY of U.mviksal K.se.wu:i.K is a reprint entire f the last (lbT'J) Ed-
itburgh edition of "Chi-.inbers' Encyclopedia," with aU-ut 40 per cent of new matter
added, upon topic of special interest to American readers, thus making it equal in char
acter to tcyaimilar w..rk. better than any other suited to the wants of the great majority
ot thej.-f Ijm consult Wurks of reference. i,r,.!
:tm '. iii.i-r iii
-i l.:. j.r.ri; ,.-r vo,
:l.i r Hj.f n.
en j.t. vt-
; u. 1, vst Uj a.!
ii'a.cK'jf i f iiiuuv (,u
; M.I-fcnW-rs. atd . i: -
r Mm.curii (:. ' (.:.;:
Leading Principles of the AMERICAN
I rt.lili-ti eLly li'ir.k p-ti vh:-,i-,
11. Work 1. uen ll.f W of r. r.l ce.f. fo,ak:l
It.b:r.rd:rt.eu4 ;. it. in U.e -j.
I V. Tie-Co' ol t,:i kf b' ti made !').' nl u i,L.e ;
-O'-lojj. ttiti I..- ,f,n- hue. n-I, tin .arp-ijuautil.
V. le uooel tvp,-. m.,. , jr.. do rare-faj puio.!.,-. tt.! uroMf. r vat bit tl'.te. but avoij a;l "ia.ldiD2.'
fa uud bea.-y-Wled type. N,0BPy pepcr aud Ka.i.ly biudii.tf. b an-ron,ruoi,: roorU.I to to niako
b0," H'l""" "! bl. b freatly .:,; tott.-ir ...ft. but Uo not add to tt.dr va!.;e.
VI. To make f. aud a fra ud if b.-if. r lUu w make V- aud at tu. iy.
Library of 1,'tiivi ruil Ki,o, l.-(L-c. -jo vol. $10
.Vjillllllll'll t.il.tiolJ h hcitliu. f. Vol. Jj '41
Mu uiilitv'h IliMtory ot E;.:':aiiil. vol. ! V)
;hiit:it.erf' (',-( i,,;Miifi ol Kiil' Lit'-iuin'r.;, I vein
KiiiM History ol Kiif'.-iiid. . vol :i
I'lutarcir- Llvi-oi l);i .,m, u- M,-D. ;.voV, HI
U-iUii-'H Ml,- find WotfU of I I rii. '0 (,-ntHV
1 ouri; I. iiiii-1 otii-oriluti
imniiL'i. it! mi
"il reicrcnrra f.rt-
Anne Library ol lli.iL'rii.tiy. ' ceutH
Hook or Kiiblef, An.p. etc, illuc, Wirvu
Miltoii B t'onifluti' Poetic ai WorkH. 50cvut
MiakMpc-r t'ouipbte Wnrkf . n cc nta
JVorki) of iJatite, trmihlnted hy t'ary. Rti f et.tu
orkii of Vlrirli, tmiiilatpd by IlrydeD. 4(1 centu
Tlie Koran of .Mouamuu d. ttai.f'.ated bv Sule, X,c:n
Adv.-ntnrcf of lion tnlxote. Illuc. Mlt 'cutK
Ari:biitti Nlflitf. Ilia. U) cent
IIiiiivuu'h Pilcrim'e Proj.-reci'. illiictjO re-titH
b'obltifon e'rui-ne. Illuc, 5 n-i ii.
MuiirliaiineD arid i'jiliv-r Travel, llllif. f (J cents
Moric-f ii Cid BaMiidi", by E T Al.len Illuc. Jl
Anno Library uf.Mudiru ClaaclcN, tyuetli.
Il.mit by bu,k draft, ti.enr -y order, r.-plstered letter, or by exj-re,. I'tHctlots of cue dollar may bo
cent in postage ctatnr Address
AMERICAN ROOK EXCHANGE.
JOIIN R.ALDEN, Manager. Tribune BuiWing, New York.
If yuu would regain boaltb anil slrcuctb. witbout
tlie uce of ilrui;. try Peach' Improved Kli-rtrtc
Spoiure l;lt, wtni b we will er.d ou trial, Ari-nt
wiiuo d. Addri'ffW. I'.llF.Ae II. John. Vlrh.
T)T WiC! ?l"ilh tool. cover
J l-liUn ''oolib Ail nrlctly rirt-ciiiM
" and cold at whuleculo factory
jirlce. Three plunoc muilu one of tb linen dis
play at the ceutentiiiil exhibition, and Were tin hu
Imonclv recoiiiiii'-tided or the bluhect honor. The
Sciiure driiuu diiilnlii .Miithiirhek' uew duplex
overiruin! cruie. the uiealeM itupiuverueut In the
hictorv of piuiio nmUinif. The upright nre thu
llnect In Anicilvu. Catuloj;uo of -IS page mailed
JeVMLEE oiieiANX. t be beat In the world. An
B ctop ureal) only iu'j; 1.1 ctopc, f!C with all the
liitfct iit.fl bed Improvement, poccecclnx power
di'ith. btllliancy und cvmunthetlc quality of tone,
lleatitlftil coin effect und perfect ctop action.
Solid wulniit ci.ee ol beautiful deck'ti uud vlci-ant
fli.l-h. Cirtulur freu. All Pluno and dr'iin cent
on 1,1 (la)c' tect trial fielt'lit free If uncHti'furtory,
lloa't full to write n be- YIl'1 4 VQ
foru buyliin. Pomtvely lMlTAlrt
oHcr the loci brx.ilnc. Yae-yj-llyAixJ
torv ntid wiirerivmi". t-7;h Street and Tenth aveuue,
VJllVFT AirvJlfnt otie-llnid price.
choice ple'ec cet.) fur ctaiup Adilrec.
Mt'iulelssolm Piano Co., Box 20-50, N. Y.
"a- on, I't'Mti ami hriliimuyiif i,.n, uj cr,,;
l a li t i'i!lmiu it cataWue
til! AND PIANO CO.
il i iiui . 1 1 : I'him Ht ! t, c'iti t i, ( ).
- lil in i lt.
lU lLDIMi AT ClXt'lXXATI.
Closing .llivu 20,1. ia
Kednced Railroad Fares. Admission 25 ttx.
country, and sold, handsomely and well
fl5, and printed on fine heavy paper, wide
f.'0 - an enterprise so extraordinary that it
(.', u tl r it i t- 1 i: :.. .
1 rttt:.tkt;ot '.:fc j.nvili j;r of return m ptceipt cf
a iV or.r. to Cube Fc.l partit-niarg with dr-
v lew fr, i rir, . k-m tru-.
IlO' iK EXCHANGE:
i; t.oekf. about .te-l.:f what it wan a few rrari. a-o.
to j-cr cut tvK.tuim t.-Dimouly allowed w
a iri Lou of He roi wfu-n ir.a.k' ,'' at a titno
Annnrati Patriot Ii-m, vi rent.
Tnlt.f'fi Hictorv t I.tithch Litemturr, ceut!
I'n iff Pin k ol Niitiim) Llctorv. f
Piooml liiiuily l.e.xicH. :;r cent 1
Viviir-. by author of SparrowcrnM Piipern, Vict
I Mo,. il.inuUf ' Poetical Work. Tit cut
I Kil'o C velotiK-illn of lllb Iln.r.m,,, v,.l. ti
! lioljln; Aurk-ut lilMory. ju.a
r-iioiu p i.n iioimrv ottuf if i rn. iiiuftrntea, i
Work ol Klavlu 'Jciri pliu, i !
I otmc ilif lory or the l ss. Uoiikina. illu. 'J couta
! Il.-ultbby Lxi-rrlfe.Iir (tco II Taylor, M crnU
I lit-blth for Women. Intk-o II Tavlor. Vici-utt
I l.it.rary Maca.iue. liirct.tii No. ?1 a war
Library Mafazltii-. bound volume, wcent
I-eiivv from tbc Diary of an old lawyer, (1
Kara of the above hound in cloth. If by malt,
ptif tape extra. Mont of the hook aro aim pah-
lisbt d in lino eelition and fine bindlui;, at taluher
iH-prriptlvo Catalogue and lrru,f to club sent fret)
0 1 j upplkutiou.
T(ILU. ROCK AS I) RYE.
A Now Compound, seicotiflMiiv
nrejiored nf Hulsnm Toln. Crvstall.eet Roek
Candy, Old Rye Whisky and cither Toulc. Tho
Korniula i knowu to our net phyclclnnc, I highly
commended by them, and the Analyalofone of onr
mot prominent chemlct. Prof e,. A. Mariner, of
Chlratio. Is ou thu lube! of every bottle, it I a wnll
krjuwn fact to the medical profeccion that TOLL',
KOC'K and HYK will adore! the Kreutect relief for
louehf, e old. Influenza, HroiiculUc, Hure Throat,
Weak Luuuc alco Cuticumptlon, In the lacipieut
and advunevd tui;e of that dlceaae.
It can ho need a a Beverage and for an Appetl
nor, miiklntr un effective tonic for Family uo. Try
It, yon will rind it pleacant to take, of Krt'at lervlco,
If we-iik or deboltated, a It (live Strength, Tone
mid Activity to the whole human Inline.
yrPut up lu ejuurt flza Hottlei for Family uco,
LAWRENCE&M AUTI N,
Po'e Aiietil fer the United State and Canada.
Alco Importer of Pine Wine, Llunercaud Clguri,
111 Mudlcou Street. Chicago,
HuM 1) Uniltti uud Deiilere everywhere,