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THE DAUjY BULLETIN.
BT THE ACTIIOR OF "PENELOPE," ETC.
Continued From Last Sunday's Dallrl
iur luncheon, avery ooo in .n oous
inearchea lor suitable subjects for tab
leaux. Chrii declares himself Incapable,
of giving any assistance.
l am awfully bwy about history and all
that sort of thing. Pou't ask ma toiug
rest anything about booka. Have some
thing modern, Cllve 'Arrival of Shan
"Don't bother, Chris."
OkpUin Delacourt has a sheet of paper
and a pencil to write down anything that
it thought of. lie lias a number of books
Mrs. Delacourt suggests wild impossible
scenes from the Waverly Novels, which
are negatived Immediately by her dutiful
"We rauHt have something tragic, and a
few desperately sonllaiental scenes; those
are the only tableaux that are in the least
effective," he says.
The Huguenot'f" suggests Chris, Lis
eyes lighting on the pictures on the wall.
What do you say to that Cllvef"
Captain Delacourt looks up.
I put that down long ago, also The
Black Brunswickcr.' "
Uut who will take those eharacters?"
says Chris, tu his lazy honest way. "No
girl would stand like that with a fellow
unless she knew hira very well."
Oh, bosh I" cries Captain Delacourt
"Leave me to choose the character, Chris,
and they will be an rigni." -
"Wouldn't Klaine make a pretty tan.
leauxT" I say, looking over Tennyson."
"Yes, lying on the barge; or it would
be better to have ber polishing the shield.
That would be less' hackneyed," Captain
"So Elaine goes down on the list, and
we progress swimmingly.
"Have something with a soldier in it.
Your uniform would come In bandy,
This is another idea from Chris, brought
out, as usual, after long deliberation.
"By Jove, yes I Uood idea that, Chris I
Mrs. Carstairs suggests something with a
red coat in it."
Our combined thought results In a icene
with a dead soldier and angels hoveling
An awfully jolly idea!" Captain Dels,
court declares. "But bow we are to get
the angeli I do not know. The girls in
this region are simply frightful t Mrs. Car
stain, will you be an angel f But I think
I have you in every tableau, and it li bard
ly fair to give you so much to do."
"Beauty and the Beast." This is also
( from Chris, who seems to have fertile
"You and your husband," Captain Delv
court says quickly, and then colors crim
son. 6h, I beg your pardon! I don't
mean anything, Mrs. Carstairs; but Car
stairs is such a big fellow, with a beard
and all tbat, and of course there could be
no one more suitable than yourself to act
"Of course not," I say, laughing
"Have Beauty and the Beast if you like.
I am sure Humphrey would not mind."
"We need not decide upon them all to
day," Chris observes. "We have loti of
time, and ideas may come to us."
Ciiaptb XV HI.
With the wind in my face and the keen
air causing a thrill of exhilaration, I am
speeding over a wide common, leaving re-
ter on the Drown horse rar oemna.
The Ranger has not been out for a week,
and he is in wild spirits to-day; ana no
sooner does hs reel the close short grass
under his feet than be is off, and I let him
go for a mad gallop, which sobers him a
little, and then I draw bridle and glance
back to see Peter In the dim distance.
The sea looki cold and blue to-day, with
the sunshine on the white-tipped waves,
and I can fuel the briny air on my face, and
hear the wash of the water on the rocks.
Up against the horizon I lee a horseman
approaching; and when he gets near
enough I see that it ii Captain Delacourt,
mounted on a gray horse. lie takes off his
"Good morning, Bin. Carstairs. Was
your horse running away just now?"
"No!" 1 answer indignantly. "I oould
have pulled him up if 1 liked."
lie smiles again and I think what a very
good-looking man he is, and how very
beautiful his dark long-lashed eyes are. I
am sure that he thinks so himself too, from
the way that be lifts his dark eurled lashes
aud looks at me smiling.
"Are you angry," he lays, "because I
thought you were not strong enough to
pulllu the lunger?"
I shrug my shoulders.
"It is not worth being angry about; for
your thinking it, Captain Delacourt, does
not prove that it is true."
He looks penitent.
"Tlcase don't quarrel with met Shall I
say that you are the best horsewoman In
the county? But of course my sayltir or
thinking It would not prove that it was
I laugh as be catches me by my own ar-
gument, and say
"Have you thought of any more tab
I wai coming over to Carstairs thle
morning to talk to you about them," be
ays. ;uy mother wanta a taWu with
Amy Rob.art. Will you be Amy to my
"Oh, yes!" I answer carelessly. "But
i can't be everything, you know."
"We are going to get the Blake glrli to
neip. They are all frightful however, ex
cept the little one; but for court-scenes it
will not much matter; and you and Qeor.
gie can take all the principal characters."
"How very unfair!" I say, laughing.
The poor Blake girls will feel very small."
"1 don't care what they feel. I have put
you and Georgie down In nearly every,
We are walking our borsei slowly tide
by side over the common.
"When is your husband coming homer"
Captuln Delacourt auks.
"In about a month, I think : but am not
"I suppose you are dreadfully lonely?"
n says presently.
, "l t nrst," I answer, frankly
if m uln ccustomed to it now.
Should be qulu happy
Then 1 noUaeurlouipreiilot)lnLli
neYour .Uteri, Do lister, make h.ppU
To me they do," 1 ,w ,lrok th
Ranger', neck. I wa. alwiy, mX.,!
happy at home till peneuiy
And then the thought of Humphrey
checks the wordi on my ilpe, and S
id. of crimson over my face. In m, con.
fusion I draw thi whip smartly across th.
lUnger. shoulder. Away w. go, and Cap.
Uln Delacourt is toon after me. It is a
race for the next five minutes; and then I
pull up, and we look Into each otfeir. Uom
and lay bo Ojya,
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY
Ah me. I. there never a cloud In the
blue sky, never a ilgh in the wind, to warn
me of storms and breakers ahem!, never a
voice to say 'Beware,' to whisper of dun
gttt I say "Good-bye" to Captain Delacourt,
and nod a smiling farewell ; and on the
morrow I meet the gray horse and his ri
der again, and laugh at the incident,
looking at the Captain with world-innocent
"How strange that we should meet
again!" I lay, and know not now, but af
tcrwards, that he has beeu watching and
waiting for the last hour.
Day after day we ride together; and I
And him a gay, pleasant companion, always
ready to amuse, always agreeable. I laugh
and talk, and the hours go by pleasantly
enough. And long afterwards I know that
my husband set bis teeth hard under IiIh
moustache at one little sentence in a letter
of mine "I go out riding with Captain
Delacourt every day."
I see no harm in it. Ignorant of the
world'i ways, utterly Innocent of the con.
elusions that might be drawn from my con
duot, I allow Captain Dolacourt to be my
companion day after day, riding out with
"I can take care of you, airs. Carstairs,"
he layi one day,
And so Feter Is saved the trouble of do
ing escort duty, and Captain Delacourt
takes care of me instead.
Humphrey writes regularly. Every
week brings a long letter from him, every
word breathing his passionate love for my
own worthless self; and I get to know my
absent husband better by these letters of
his than I have learned to know him
all the months we have lived together.
I read tbat be ii thinking of me every hour
of the day, that be in longing and hunger-
lng for the time that will bring him home
again, borne to the wife who bus no love foe
him, back to theaheurt that bus ucver beat
en for him or any man yet.
Poor Humphrey 1 I press my lips to bi.
letter for I am fond of him uftura fa hi on
nd when I write to him, and say I wish
he were at home again, it is no falsehood,
for I do mean it. His friend Grant is get
ting weaker and weaker, dying day by day;
and his sister is to bo left in Humphrey's
charge. My husband writes a great deal
about these two, brother and sister; and I
wonder what Felicia Grant will be like,
for he is to bring her homo with him after
ber brother's death. It will be only for a
little while; but I am sorry, I do not
like strangers; and this Felicia Grunt I
have never seen.
And then comes a letter which says Mr.
Grant is dead, and that Humphrey and his
ward are to leave New York by the next
"My husband is coining home," I say
with a grave smile, looking not at Captain
Delacourt, but straight between my horse's
We are riding side by side over the
stretch of common which spread far away
on either side and widens out beyond till
it meets tho gray horizon. A row of tall
elms stand up against the sky, and far be
hind us lie the great sea.
The gray horse is brought a shade closer.
"When is be coming?"
"In less than a fortnight; a no Miss
Grant is coming with him. Her brother is
dead, and Humphrey it her guardian."
I say it all slowly and gravely, for I am
sorry tbat Felicia Grant is coming. And
then I look up and see my companion's
eyes fixed on mine.
"What are you thinking of Mrs. Car
stairs?" he says. I woncUr if our thoughts
ar. the same?"
I ain sure they are not," I answer; "for
I wm wnndoriug if I shall like Felicia
"And I," he says quickly, "was wonder
dering if our pleasant rides were to come
to an end."
"Ourridos why?" looking at him with
"Your lnwliund will want to ride wh'h
you himself," hu says, a little color rihi
to hi face.
"Humphrey never rides," I rejoin, not
in the least detecting his meaning, for that
my husband might object to my constantly
having Captain Delacourt for a coinpunioi.
never once enters my head.
He explains himself.
"Carstairs might not approve of your
riding with me so often" laughing as ho
peaks ; and I laugh too.
"Oh, what nonsense 1 My husband will
only be too glad to hive any one to take
tuch good care of me.".
He sighs, and bis lace gets very grave,
"Thinking of the tableaux" I say laugh
ing hilariously. And ha turns dark angry
yes on me, which glare into my laughing
"I am not thinking of the tableaux. I
wish the whole thing was over I wish I
had never come to Ripley to spend my
"Captuln Delacourt have you lost your
"I believe I have," he answers fiercely;
and then perhaps something in my face
brings him to reason, for ho stops sudden,
ly, and then adds, "Shall we have a can
ter? There is a nice straight bit beforo
But he does not recover his spirits or his
temper for the rest of the ride.
"You are horribly cross," I remark,
when we are saying good-bye. "Don't
come to-morrow If you aro not in a bettor
"Georgie will be home then," ho says
gloomily ; "and we sha'n't see much of each
other after that."
"Why, Georgie will come too; and it
will be much pleasanter all together." I
rejoin, and wonder at tho frown on his
Muchpleasanter! Idon'tscelt. Three
are not compAiy, you know. Good-bye,
Mrs. Carstairs. I have been very rude;
but you must forgive inc. I have had a bud
attack of toothache."
So he rides away; and I devoutly hope
he will not rldo out with me again till his
toothache is better.
Georgie bos returned, and throws her.
self heart and soul into the projected tab
leaux. I have never aeon her so bright or
o animated about anything. But, when
it is suggested that she should appear in a
icene with Sir Jasver Vune, sho becomes
cold and proud at once, and objects to the
whole thing. Chris flares up and gives
Georgie a piece of bis mind.
"It ii all affectation," he declares. Look
hore, Georgie what do you mean by it?
All the parts are planned, and they can't
be altered now."
Sho turns her flushed face to her broth
"If I can't chooso my own part, I sha'n't
act at all I"
Chris tugs at his moustache, and Cap
tain Delacourt comes to the rescue
"Why won't you act, Georgie?"
"I never said 1 would not act." she an
wers. "But you have arranged everything
to your own fancy, Clive ; and I might at
least choose my own part. Can't one of
the Blakes bo Eltiine, and I can beiomo.
It has Deon suggested. tlmtGoorgle should
be Elaine, and that Kir Jasper should reu.
- 4J1 i ....... i a ... . . . . r
ressiu o uucioi, leaving mi shield in
Georgie cannot iiy that the objects to act
with Sir Jasper it would sound too rl
dkuloui. aud crovok. comment; aud In
the midst ol tho argument Mr jasper mm
self walks in; and when he hai shaken
bunds all round, Chris, who .hows great
want of tact, blunders most terribly.
"Everything has gone wrong, Jasper
Gcorglo won't be Elalno; and ao the wholo
thing has to be altered."
Sir Jasper knits his browi for a iccond,
and then speaks.
"Can you find a substitute for Lancolot?
Then I am sure Miss Delacourt will not ob
ject to the Lily Maid."
He looks straight at her as ho speaks, a
keen penetrating look; and Georgie an
iwers with some spirit
"It makes no difference who Lancolot
is; I think Elaine a stupid hackeyed sub
ject. Cannot we havo something else,
"No; it is utterly impossible tomakeany
alterations now. Do be reasonable, Geor
Captain Delueourt has set his heart up.
on this tableau; for it is to have the doublo
attraction of another picture in the second
scene, in which Elaine appears in the fore,
ground, dreaming of Lancelot, and wcav
iug sweet fundus us her loving hand ca
resses his shield, while behind a second
guu.e appeal, in the dim distance Lance
lot the brave, bending low before Guine
vere. Georgie sees that it will be in bad taste
to hold out uny longer, and so gives in with
a good grace ; and the work goes on smoothly-
Suitable costumes present a great diffi
culty. And everybody more or less dis
plays bis or her ignorunce or knowledge
by the varioiiN opinions expressed on the
subject. Hooks are consulted, pictures ca
gerly uppculi'd to; ami, will a little Inge,
ti nil y, the ill IliciiUics vanish
"I must not forget the oldtrunk at Car
stairs," I say. "Suppose yoi all come up
to-morrow morning and seanb for it?"
We are a merry party day after day at
ltipley.dlscusslngthe arrangonents, stage
properties, footlights, :ind all the et-carte-rus
necessary to make the tatleau a per.
feet success. Occasionally Gargle and Sir
Jasper have a war of words; but other
wise perfect harmony exists.
Bee Is quite well again; and Rcgyand
Isabel arc in an advanced state of conva
lescence. Humphrey's hundrtd pounds is
to be devoted to a month at tie sea-side in
the summer; and after that, when the sea
breezes have blown away all chances of in
fection, Bee und Lena will pay their long,
We have great fun at Carstairs, search
ing for the box.
M is. Steele, I am going to have a lunch-eon-party,
so please have everything very
I know I need say no more; and so my
housekeeping is easy work. I arrange the
Slower, and give a few finishing touches
to Bernard's preparations at the table;
and I cannot help thinking that there is
some comfort in being a rich man's wife.
"Madgie, how do you manago every,
thing so nicely?" Mrs. Delacourt says.
And I answer cheerfully
"Oh, I leave everything to Mrs. Steele J"
We are a very merry party at luncheon,
my first entertainment without Humphrey.
There is a little laughing confusion about
places, and Cuptain Delacourt takes my
husband's vacant place at the foot of the
"Shall I carve this beef, Mrs. Carstairs?"
lie asks, looking with a smile down the ta
ble. "I am usurping Carstai'a post.
S'r Jasper sits at my left hand, and
Goorgie next him. She tried to get to the
other side of the table, beside of Mrs. Del
acourt, but Chris was already seated there,
nn'1 slip w obliged to Mke tho ehxlr of.
lered by Sir Jasper. However, as we all
have tableau on the brain, there is plenty
of conversation. Various rehearsals are in
contemplation, but Chris objects to this.
"Better have the whole thing impromp
tu. I am sure I shall fuel like having my
photograph taken; and once goodness
knows, will be enough."
Chris turns his handsome face from one
to the other, with such an air of comical
perplexity that we all laugh.
"Don't laugh, .Mrs. carstairs," he says.
Ton my honor, 1 am in earnest! I know
I shall feel an awful lool ; and if I try tho
task before, 1 shall never have the cour
age to go through it again."
"You have only to stand still," sir Jas
per remarks "to stand still and not to
laugh. You cun manage that, curls?"
"I don't know," Chris answers ruefully.
"I hale being looked at."
"Then you are the first of your sex that
ever bated anything of the kind!" laughs
"That is not business," Captain Dela
court breaks in. "Chris, never fear, the
Hluke girls will admire you to your heart's
content. Jasper, how about those lights?"
And so the discussion goes on. Mrs. Del
acourt gives a smiling assent to every
thing; and I think Clive might burn Rip
ley down if he liked,
Atler luncheon, we invade the house
keeper's room; and Mrs. Steele gives me
an enormous bunch of keys.
"You will find the box in the lumber
room at the end of the corridor, ma'am,"
the says; "und a strango collection it is
court-dresses aud the like."
"This is exciting," Captain Delacourt
remarks. "Let me carry the keys, Mrs.
"No," I ciy, laughing "I will open
Blue Beard's box mysel"
Gathering my long dress over my arm, I
hasten up stairs, and the others follow,
Sir Jasper comes up leisurely. I do not
think he could hurry himself to save his
life, for at all times he preserves the same
dignity of demeanor. Now be comes stalk
ing slowly down the passage, and arrives
at the room designated the luinhor-room to
lind us all more or less on our knees round
u great black trunk, which might, from its
tdzouiid ancient appearance, be supposed
to bear considerable resemblance to the
chest in the "Mistletoe Bough."
The lock duties our united efforts for a
long time, but Chris succeeds in turning
the key ut lust, and the treasures are dis
closed to view rich old silks and brocades
of the lust cuutury, court suits, funs, high
heeled shoes, and no end of curiosities
Kugerly we examine them, and finally car
ry the old dresses down to the drawing
room to show them to Mri Delueourt
They ure without doubt the very things foi
rronontly Georgia, hereyo. bright and
sparkling, appears as a lady of the last
century, In a yellow brocade, her hair tow.
cring high on her forehead.. With an un
moved expression Sir Jasper Jurvcys tho
"It is more becoming than the present
stylo of dress," he observes, and turns
away, but not beforo a lightning flash leaps
from Georgia's eyes, and she .weeps him a
"Tableau!" cries Captain Delacourt,
with a laugh; and Georgie flushes crim
son. I go up stairs with her to help take off
the old dress, which I tupposeJ, belonged
to one of the old Curstairi of long ago.
"Georgie," I say, speaking softly for I
know I am treading on forbidden ground
"I do not think you treat him well."
Georgie Is rolling up her long dark hair
again. She turns rouud, her arms above
her head, and her dark eyes pitiful and
fn mi ! unnmimny m, ,
"I want him to think that he is no more
to me than than tho merest stranger of
"I wlnli you were friend again," I re
turn, speaking out the thought of my heart
and Georgie iweopi her long hair over
her face and says no more.
"Do your brother, know?" I ask pres
ently; and she answers without turning
"They do not know all. When it was
broken on Chris said I was fickle; and ha
also said Sir Jasper was his friend, and
that ho would not quarrel with him on my
account. And Clive was away, and never
heard anything about It,"
"I do not think ho looks happy," I ob.
serve, keenly watching Georgio's face in
the glass as 1 speak "nor you either,
A short laugh breaks from her curved
"I am as happy as possible. Don't tuko
fancies Into your head Madgie ; and, above
all things, don't imagine that a peace could
be patched up between him and mo. I
never suited his ideas; and it is much bet
ter as it is."
Humphrey is coming home to-night. In
an hour ho will he with me ; and I am glad,
really and truly glad, and mean to give
htm a very smiling, pleased welcome. The
idea of Felicia Grant I keep steadily in the
background. I do not like strange faces,
and I wish she were not coming; but I do
not suppose she will be much in my way.
I go to dress for it behooves me to look
fair in my husband's eyes, and it is only
right that I should look my best. If I can
please him in no other fashion, at least the
face he loves must look its fulrest forhli
lake. I arraymyself in a long sheeny dress
of ivory white, put a bunch of fresh vio.
lets and snowdrops in my hair, another In
the front of my dross, and stand looking at
my reduction, with a grave face and sad
dened eyes. I am young, well-dressed,
passiug fair with the beauty that is said to
be but skin-deep; and yet I turn away
with a sigh from the contemplation of a
face that might well give pleasure to its
Slowly I go down the wide staircase,
thinking gravely of the husband I am so
soon to meet, picturing to myself how his
whole face will light up, bowjllps and eyes
will smile a joyous greeting ut first sight
of me,hls wife, standing at the open door
to welcome him home.
The house looks warm and comfortable.
There are flushing, gleaming lights in dark
corners and a ruddy light from heaped up
ires. There is a glow in the west still,
where the February sky is streaked with
pale gold and opul, and the delicate tracery
ef the elm trees stand out clear and well
cefined in the yellow light.
Standing in the deep window behind the
heavy curtains, I am looking out, listening
fr the first sound of the carriage-wheels.
How quiet the night is! Not a sound is
U be heard but the distant wash and mur
mur of the restless sea. The violet and
gray shadows are creeping over the sky
aid blotting out the pale fires in the west.
And I am sad I know not why with a
swelling in my heart sad, and my husband
returning home. It comes back to me all
at onco with a rush, the awful wrong I did
Humphrey when I became his wife, a
wrong that can never be set right. By no
)Csibility can I ever undo that act. And
I Jo not love him. I try to think I do; but
it Is more an affection born of pity that I
let 1 than any thing else; and when he
comes home 1 shall not be glad to feel his
arms around me and his kisses on my face.
jPoor Humphrey! I am pleased that he
Is fining home, bouauK I am lonely, and
because I am getting used to this grave
husband of mine, with his warm loving
heart the heart that is so, quick to feel, so
ready to respond to kind word or look of
"I will care for him," I say in a low pas
sionate tone. "I will live for him." And
I press my hands together, and vow to my
elf that I mean to keep my word.
There is a grinding of wheels coming up
the avenue, and I fly out to the hall. Ber
nard throws open the door, and I stand in
the flood of light. The carriage door
opens, and a tali figure springs out. I see
my husband's face turn to me tor a second,
and then he helps Felicia Grant out, and
together they come up the steps.
"Humphrey!" I cry with a little gasp
and both hands outstretched; and I feel
his strong arms strain me tightly to his
breast for one moment. .
"Wife, darling!" he says in his rich
voice, tremulous in his glad eagerness, and
then he lets me go. "This is Felicia, Mad
gie." I turn, and hold out a hand to a slim fig.
ure robed in black from head to foot. I
say a few shy words of welcome as wo
come into the hall, and the usual fuss of an
arrival is going on. Bernard is actively en
gaged in carrying in rugs and wraps. By
the light in the hall I can see Felicia
She seems to be about my own height,
with a very pale oval face, and eyes tbat I
can only describe as fawn-like, they are
so shrinking and timid. Her hair is very
fair, and hangs in a long thick plait down
her bask, reaching to her waist. She looks
vety tired, very sad, and, and there are
blak circles round her sorrowful brown
"I am sure you are very tired," I say.
"Would you not like to come up to your
"Thank you," the answers In a very sad
wery voice; and I see Humphrey's eyes
waiching me with the old look of adora
tior.. "Come I will lead the way." And the
.ad black figure follows me up the stair
case and along the corridor to the room
that I huve chosen to be her habitation
It is one of the sunny apartments that I ur.
ranged with such loving care for Bee and
Lena, and with a pang 1 seu u new inmate
passing over the threshold.
Felicia Grant turns her pale wistful face
to me as we enter the room and the bright
fire gleams a welcome.
"TJjunk you, M rs. Carstairs," she says.
You are very kind to have mo hore, and
your husband has been very good to me; I
cun never forget all his kindness when"
The soft eyes suddenly (III with tears,
and the faltering words stop. So pitiful
and sud she looks that I take her hand and
hold It in mine.
"You must not talk of kindness; and I
hope you will bo happy with us."
Thu tears roll down her cheeks, and sho
raises her other hand to brush thum awny.
"You are tired," I say kindly. "I will
.end my maid to help you; and do not
dress for dinner to-night, for we ure quite
Humphrey come, down presently, and
finds mo standing by the fire in tho draw,
ing-rooin, gazing dreamily into tho leap.
Inir let uf Hum
(Contlnned Next Banday.)
Increase and Decrease.
The census shows that the proportion of
voters to the population is I to 5 74-100.
The proportion of persons troubled with
kidney and livor disorders has been alarm
ingly increasing, but since the almost uni
versal use of Warner's Safe Kidney and
Liver Cure, these diseases are rapidly dim-lniabinff.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings and
. Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Preparation nn earth equals St. J icons On. as
a taftfiur, timplt (.nd eheap External Kumetly.
A trial entail but the compuralivfly triUlng outlay
of BO I'enta, and every one eufferlnK with pain
can have cheap and positive proof of Its claims.
Directions la Eleven Language.
BOLD BT ILL DRDOOIST8 AID DE1LIB8 II
A.VOGEUER !c CO.,
Baltimore. M dM V. t.
TESTIMONIALS TO Mil. FELLOWS.
Welho undiTnlni'd cliTiomon of the Mi'tho
dint church In Nova hr.otla havinir o'd the
nrnparation known an Fellows-Compound Syrup of
nypopnof pDitex, prepmrca ny mr. jamra j. rei
loww, chemin, St. John, N. B .or having known
cartes whtrein its cnVct woru bi-nedclal, hrlieve It
to be a reliable rcmi'dy for the dirvasi-i for which it
JAMES G.I1KNN1GAK, JOHN McMl KRAY.
Pres. of Conference. Kx-l'res. of Conference
WM. BAKUKNT. KIBI1AK ' W. WEDOALL,
JOHN A. MOSHRR, ALEX W. N K HOL80N,
JOHN W. HOWIE, CKAN8WICK.IOST.
KTEPUEm K. lU'ESTIV ROWLAND MOKTOS,
CIThe proprietor has K-ttcrt from varlons parU
ef the Dominion, the Uuited SUtes and from Kng
land, verifying tho at-certions herein contained,
which will be shown ut bis ollko on application.
They relate to the cure of dicase of ihe lungs,
heart, atouivb, etc.
Ffllows' Compound Syrup nf lljpnphosphite.
Hpeedlly and permanently cures congestion of the
lango, nroncni'is. consumption, nervous prostm
tlou. shortness of breath. Imlnltiitiou of the heart.
tnimbljpif ol the bunds and limbs, physical aud
rauuiai uepression, loss or appeuie, loss 01 enerfry,
loss of memory, and will rapidly improve the
weakened functions and organs of the body, which
depend for health upon voluntary and Involuntary
nervous action. It acts with vigor, gentleness anil
subtlety, owing to the exiusite harmony of Its in
gredients, aklu to pun: blood Itself.
HOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
BAYARD TAYLOR, Km1,
take great pleasure In r commending to parents
thu accademyofMr. SwlthlnC. Shortlldge."
HON. FERNANDO WOOD. St. C.
Said (lMHH): "I cheerfully content a thu usa of mv
name as reference. My boys will return to you for
.Lla ... .... ... .... -
luair luurio Tear mier ineir vacation.
For new Illustrated circular (',ir,. KWITttlV
C. SHOUTLIIIOK, A. M.. Harvard University
Graduate, Media, IV, li miles from Philadelphia.
TVTOHTIIERN TEXAS offers im-nter attrsrtlnn
11 111 way of good, cheap lands, healthy country
itld climate, abundance of timber and water, dl
yersltv of products, thau anv other region now
open to settlement, In this rapidly developing
suction, the Texas and Pacific Hallway has In
operation over H00 miles of road, along which are
to oe nao, at low pnc ann on easy terms, mil'
Hons of acres of good and chean railroad anil eov-
eminent lands, but recently opened for settlement
For circular and maps, giving imthftil information
address W. H. AHKAMH. Land Commlsslouor, T.
ft P. Railway, Marshall, Texas.
YftlinO,'Mfm I'c"r" Telegraphy! Earn 40
1UU11U1U.CU ut $liJ(l a month. Graduates
guaranteed paying omces. Address Valentino
Bros., Janesvlllc, Wis.
D A MPTlT FTror advertisers. 100 nagi
L ixuli. .uajxj Accents. U. P. HOWELL A
mrMhlwMPrriiBs,rrM ut,BflW.kl.r, Urtln.
Soli) byd.slw.lii llmr. twj Im4.. IIUmi '.., BJ. 1.
Uinfrer, liiichu Mandrake, btillingia and many
fof the nest medicine known are combined in Par-
'Kaa'sOiNdRR loNic,intoamedicineoi sucn ya
'ricd and elective powera,as to make it the greatest
,ltlood Purifer and Liver Regulator and tlia
oeitucaiin ANtrengtn ewrer ever ussa
tgenuine without it;n.itiw) of Hivnic At Co., N. V
Parker's Hair Balsam
toDanilttl hair r-
Morgfan Tark Military Accademy.
Tbo best Hoys' Hoarding School In tho West.
Prepares for College, Hclentlflc School or Busi
ness. Location attractive and elevated, Session
beirlns Knn 13. 1KH1 SenH f.,- r.l.ilnun,, tr rnt
Rll N. KIRlt TAI.Pfin'T P.tn M,nn
Cook Co., 111.
DIABKEMEA & DYSENTERY.
Thn most astonishing curt nf Dysentery and
Dlarrhim, both among children and adult, are
dally reported bj the use of
Dixon'i Blackberry Carminative,
It appears to baa sovereign remedy.
Bold by all drugglau In the United States and
W.P.DlvTDBQy k 00,, ProprUtors, OlnoinaatL
, ileum nyspcpsia, Kneunuutm. ri euraigia,
SletplMsness, and ail diseases of the Stomachy
Bowel, Lungs, I.iver and Kidneys. ,
; Remember! This Tonic is the Beit Family
Medicine ever made, and L entirely different from'
Bitters, Ginger Preiarations,and other Tonics, a.
THE MUD POWXB
Humphreys' Homeopathio Spncinos
Proaeii (mm ampin experience aii entire
success, hlmiile, I'ronipt, KIHrlenl, and
ilellnble, they ure Hie only inndluliioi
aiiitpien 10 pntiittr in-.
ijst I'HiKi e.i. son. I'lilint. raira.
1. Fevers. CiiiiKeittlon, Inflammations. 2.1 1
Vornis, Worm l ever. Worm Colli., .u6l
S I 'rvlna Colic, or Teething of infants, '
4 Olnrrhi-a of I hllilren or Adult. . I
a llvnenterv. tlrlnliiK, llllloiis U110. .
fc Cholera Morhuo, VnniUliig, .
7. ('outfits, Cold, liroiu'lillls,
S Sjeiimltfla. 'Inothai'lie. Kaceacbs. .XI
ies. ftlck lleftiluclies, VertlKO.2 I
10. Dypeliaifi, Unions hloliou'b, - - - . I
II, Hnuiireased ur I'ninful Periods. . .
11 Wlillea, too profuse 1'erliKls, - ,'i
Vi. Croup. CoiiKh. I'inieult lln atlilnu, .
M. hall IIIipiiiii, Kryslix'lH. Kriiiiilnus. .
15 ItlieoiliHllMiii. Kheiiinntln lulus. :&S
IS. Fever and ur, l hill, fever, Agues, 90
17. ('Ilea, lillml or lIleeilliiK, ."I
19. Catarrh, seme or eliiuiile; Inlluenra, 60
m. V liooiiiiig ( uimli, violent i minim, Jt
it. General Debility. Pliv.i'l WehkuenS, .'.
n. hbluey lllsense ,i
.V-rmlK Debility, Pnerniaturrhea, 1.UI
HI. I rliiarvM PHkiiesa.neltlnirthe lied, Ml
SI Disease ol the Henri, 1 'alpltullon, l.u,
for sale by ilriiKglls,ors..ilby the Case,
or single v'Uil, free of ebariiA, on rceelpt of
prlun. Heml for Dr. II jilirt v' Hook on
Disease, dir., 1144 pugeti, til.o Illustrated
Catalogue, Kit K K .
Address. Iliitnnlirevs' llnmennsihle
Med. Co.. lUtt uilon HI.. Jsew 1 urk. I
Dr. 5. Silsb:o's EstcraalPileRcmod
(Hreilnstantrellcf and Is in Infallible
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES,
Poll by Dmi-gits everywhere. Price, 1.0n per bo
prui'iel by n, ml Kampb-a sent trrt to i'hyslclsna
Indillsnffi r rB.ny V Nenstseilterft Co. BoiSVISj
u 1'urlkUiy. boluuiauuiauiurcrso("jlnutMia4
perferiiT reu,. Pronounce! the tM.i hy lbs biab
ei iDflx'.! nuihnritirs m tiiewirlj (iiwa aignsi
i I! 14 Worii'. Kitw-ii""'" sn.-l.t I'm is, I,f7.
,i.(i,j.i-i r " scilir.ni" t ro II T
J FI l era DR. KLINE'S GREAT
Li li nerve Rcstorei?
yv8.,,i n..,a titivaii-iifbi. i
Iwm i.isi If Ui.cn a. Olm'cd. A hUnft'f
S'.fuiiv tuf. liesiiM ami li tiwi bninmrit
f it iMi.fiiU.tnev pvii,tipn.ii'. t" r,mL
p O. s."l fluff- .l.ir. ' Ol. K I. INK, v. I
PnrtonolA (rents write cuMr ! Territory fre.
Sentirwv nt-w best sllli. e.lKies out. Propell
ing Ilelia for sew.ns; and sll ma' lnni. Inde-
iff jieua inr nw.nf ma su tiA' :nin-w. inuo.
pi'-tihle 8'i-h t o-l sr.l aperf" t IioorHprlnr.
'lis I'. T. colled Wlrvlu ili o, nnltli Ave. N.f.
3IlEAJi-iONH WHY THE
AUK TIIIJ Ili:ST.
Becauae they are the LIGHTEST, HANDSOMEST,
AND STRONGEST known. Sold by Optician an4
Jewelsra. Hade by 8TENCEB OPTICAL CO., N.T.
W A VT1?11!-An Intelligent young n.an In
All 1 Ii J ' J every country town, to tak a
permanent local ajrency for the sale of our teas,
coffees, etc., In packages, to consumers. This agen
cy requires no prririlluR and but a moderate amount
of soliciting, and If properly managed will pay
Irom Vs) to $1 (s per vear. Particulars free.
PiorUB Tlx CO., P. 0. Box 5026, ht, Loulf , Mo.
Al AOmAIlt AMIIIIT All lirilQllAIT. .
This well. known reparation U hirhlt ri-cmmsoded
for DTspepsln. Urmlax-hst, Mrknraa of tb
SitamsM-U, and t.li ':mf.iftintiM.!nn(rtin ArldllT.
blllousut-a. and Halnrlal t'evera. II cuula
!.'. b,ood aud rrirulau lt txls. it fc a fcvorit
DiflitiB fr ehiMrrn. Prepared by A. ECKiSIuy
ON rt Cbsmisu, 2nl Ble-xk.r birett, Nsw lock,
aperior te Mineral 'a ten, Mil I ts PtrwJtra, a
TJU A iini V'S OKCANS. 17 Stops 5 Het
tirjA I I 1 O'dden Tongue Iteeds. only
'-" - ji Address Daniel K. Beatty.
KKVISKll NKW TKXTAM Ts!
Illustrated. ( U apest and Best. Sells at Night.
"W8 PICTORIAL BIBLES.
Agents Wanted. A. J. HOLMAN & CO., Phllada
JrlJiTAI. TIP LAMP l
Pat'd lire. 7, 1880.
dives BrtlluLt, White and Steady
light, retires no trlmmlne, anitlastf for months.
Hample wick 1U els , 3 wicks ' cts., 14 wicks "Set
posUge paid. lliive three sires, A. II. and 1).
AfPtitH wanted. Address, MKTAL. TIP LAMP
WICK CO., 70 Cortland! St.. V V.
OLD MEDAL AWARDED
the Auuior.Anewsndanial Med
ical Wora,wairanUKl the Inst and
cheapest. IndisimiNibla to every
nian,rniaJ1 ui Seamen nf lAfe
orjhtlf l'naeryatiun (" bound in
nnest rrwtcn niiuun, emfMiaend.
suml nmrinn, IJ6
uiiui ip.mouina beantif ttl
tiona, pnoe only 1J5 Mnt b
mminn, ijd prmoriD.
,1 . in. ....r"i. ' T1
- vu nasi 1 1 1 1 IV, ll IWIIlaV i
Mod mm.AtldrwM rWimiy Mod.
mnw tbysli.P. Mii,iji-y .'..
CUTICUJiA rermanrntly Cures Humors
of tli Scalp and Skiu.
Ctit'cnra remedies are for sale by all drtiRglsta.
Pricu of ('utituru.a medical Jelly, small boxes, Hlcj
larue boxes $1. Ctitlcnra Hesolveut, thn new blood
purifier, one dollar per bottle. Ctttlrnra Medicinal
toilet Hoap, 2V. Cutlcnra Medicinal Hhavlng
Soap, l.'icts. ; in burs fnr ba' hers and large consum
ers, &octH Principal dejut, WEP:KS & PO'lTEK,
PryAll mailed n-co on receljt of prlco
Have you ever KNOWN
Any person to ho scrloasly 111 without a weak
stomach or Inactive liver or kltlncysr And v.hn
these i runns are In good condition do you not find
their possessor enjoying good heal h? Parkor a
Ulngur Tonic always regulates theso Important or
aans. and nover falls to make tho blood rich and
pure, and to strengthen every part of the ystom.
lthascurodnndredsofdeBialrlllg Invalids. Ailt
your druggist bout It.
-a "' w a
lira gOJftrlgjK ann
m -viim i