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THE CAIRO BULLETIN.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
Ttrmi oi 8upiorptlon.
Oallr. on ar
.... I I
Weekly, ob year-
tlTClub or Am or more for Weekly Bulletin t
on Mm, per year, 1 V)
WViult in iDVANc.
All Commonlcation ahnuld jJJ1 to
Publliaer and Proprietor.
Who built thl lofty pllef
1 asked tie sullen porter at the. gate.
"HI waa a noble stylo
And matchieaa art. What were bis name and
Uprising ibff and alow,
With rheumatic crvnk, aud muttering-low
"1 Dover heard hi niimn, nor curod to heart"
He answered, g-rudtrliiK-ly.
"lis bai bf-en dead and dust for many a year.
In a forgotten nook.
Flung; out of light to rot In damp and murk,
1 found a tattered book.
"Whose wa the band that penned this elori
ouaworkf" I aaked my surly guldo;
"HI dr-athleas fame In sure bl nation prldn."
"How ahould I know?" be tald, with crabbed
"Some arrant fool or liar.
Give me the trash 'twill serve some winter
To tight my kitchen fire."
Charles L. Hildrth.
MY NAEROW ESCAPE.
I was eighteen, and I had come to a
crisis in my life,-tho life of a hitherto
indulgod and perfectly happy girl; it
was no less serious a crisis than thia
I was or fancied myself to be in love,
and on the eve of separation from my
Young Arthur Elton. He was in re
ality five years my senior, but for some
reason pooplo s always called him
"young," greatly to my annoyance,
for a spirited girl, when she has niale
up her mind to ta'ice a man for "her
lord and master," doesn't quito like to
see other people looking down on him
and condescending to him, as if to some
It wasn't Arthur's fault. He was of
that gentle, loving, yielding nature,
that other people invariably either
slight and "put upon," or patronize
ana caross. Very handsome, in a some
what effeminate style; something of an
artist, poet, dreamer, and an enthusiast
in everything, the very latest of his
many enthusiasms being his lovo for
Really, he was so earnest, so almost
desperate about it, that ho quite took
my heart by storm. I had known him
all my life, but I had never even thought
of being in love with him until a few
days before we were engaged;
And Just at that time he had become
a sort of hero in our little country
world, by the choice he had made of a
career in life. He had been, in a do
sultory sort of fashion, educated for
the Church; not that he had any special
fitness for the calling, but because an
old friend of his father's being a cler
gyman his ideas bad chanced to take
a turn in that direction. Now, he had
suddenlv develoued an ardent anxiety
for the Heathen, and resolvod to go to
India as a missionary.
Now, was an enthusiast, too. When
he ploadod to me to accompany him,
to devote my life to him, among savage
tribes in far-off lands, I never paused
to consider what a one-sided arrange
ment this would be, or how far from a
bright or happy life was this bo offorod
me. He poiuted out to me the grand
career for which Heaven had designed
us. We should pass our lives in the
service of God and our fellow-creatures,
and mutually sustain each other on
this narrow road which should lead so
many heathens to heaven.
So my imagination caught fire. How
great, how infinitely more noble was
such a fate than the quiet domestic
happiness of wife and mother, that
was the ordinary, commonplace wo
man's lot! So we were engaged, and
I offered no objection to Arthur's ear
nest entreaty that I should marry him
at once, and he was to sail in three
weeks go with him.
But here the matter fortunately pass
ed out of our control, and became sub
ject to the consent of our families.
Need I say that it met with opposition
from the start
Mother said she "would sooner lay
me in the grave!" In vain I talked
"high and holy ends," and "calls from
Heaven." She doclaied that the high
est and truest aim aud end of a wom
an's life was to do her duty in the sa
cred sphero of home, and raise up
children in the love and fear of lloaveu.
Arthur, on his side, had no better
fortune. His father, having a largo
familv. hadn't a shillino to snare, and
the old clergyman, win was paying for
ms ouint to main, laugiieu in lint face,
and asked him how ho proposed to
feed and clothe me when he got mo
there P Feed mo! Protty language
irom a minister, wo wore willing to
devote ourselves to the service of
Heaven s savages, and nobody would
extend to us a helping hand.
"Jf John were only hore," I sighed;
for I began to feel very much iu ear
nest under all this opposition, and to
feel that Arthur and I and the poor
heathen were all martyrs together.
"John has got lots of money, and is so
good-natured. I've almost a mind to
write to him, Arthur, and ask him for
the means to go."
I had been a long tirao making tip
my mind to suy this to my lover, sup
posing that, as a matter of course, ho
would, shrink from taking me on such
terms, or being laid under such obliga-
...n?.10 J?1,n IIftyln. I expectod to
see Mm 8hrlnk 8llsiUvol M j declare
1 shim Kmauly, lndIondenco, that
"Why not?" be cried, quite ertzerly.
"Haydon has ots ot money, af you
say. and It won't be giving It to W or
to mo, but to those uuhuppy heathen
John wanted to marry you himself,
what an opportunity are we Kiving hlra
w nunaatj iuo virvuo oi soii-flarsrltlimV'
I don't know how I felt as I hoard
him. Startled at tbo coolnoss ot that
last Idea thrilled at the very thought
, (it had never occurred to mo) that dear
old John Haydco had admired mo
and curiously disappointed In my lover.
How could he ho contentedly consent
to my receiving money and sorvlco
from another man's LauiLi-esuoclallv
THE DAILY CAIRO -BULLETIN: FRIDAY
wnen the chief benefit ot sucli sorvlco
wm to accrue to hlmsolf in the endP
Hut I kept my disappointment, it was
but vague and half-understood, locked
In my own heart. It was ?oo Into now
for there to be any possibility of my
accompanying Arthur, but I agreed to
write to John, and if ho would givo
me the means follow the fortunes of
So Arthur departed for London. Our
plan was for mo to join him there, aud
be married before sailing for India to
gether. I bade him good-bye, weeping
very docorotisly, but secretly feeling
much surprised that I did not fuel more
real grief of heart Then I wont home
and wrote tho whole story to John.
I had bogged him to auswor at once,
as there was no timo to sparo, but tho
day which should have brought mo a
letter brought me disappoiutmuut only.
Not very bitter disappointment, either.
I took mysolf to task for that.
"John is not so foolish as to help you
in such mad folly!" my mother had
said, triumphantly, when no letter camo.
I made no reply but strolled off into
tho woods closo at hand to think it
The idea occurrod to me had my
mother written to iufluonco John
Presently a quick footdten camo rust
ling through the grass, and, recogniz
ing it; I started up in a curious embar-
Tassment. Johu liayuon Htoou ueioro
"I thought Pd answer your lottor in
person, Lizzie," he said somewhat
abruptly. Theu, gazing at mo half
mockingly, yet with an air of regret;
"Aud so you want to go with Elton
among tho heathens. Poor little girl."
He took hold of roy arm and then
plnchod my choek. "So tender, and
plump, and soft"
- I twitched my arm away, and folt my
cheek burn rod with angor, more than
from his pinching.
"I didu't write to you for mockery,"
I said, indignantly. "Mr. Elton "
"Elton is a fool," said John, seating
himself, calmly. "If ho wasn't a fool,
I should call him a brute, to work up
on the romance and enthusiasm of a
silly girl, and ask her to waste her
bright, happy young life for his sellish
f ratification, among a pack of infernal
irty savages. Hut he's just a fool,
and ahoy. Whilo you" ho looked at
me with such strangely louder, quizzi-
fal eyos --"you aro a little goose! I
don't bolievo you really lovo the fellow
at all, Liz."
Ho was perfectly right, and in that
miuute I know it for the first timo I
knew my own heart. But I was too
much offended to acknowledge it
"You are mistaken," I said, very
coldly. "Should I have humbled my
self to ask you for the moans to join
him, if I did not lovo himP"
"A nice ono he must be to lot you do
it, too!" he cried, gottinff angry in his
turn, and rising. "Well, if you can
love a follow like that, you are not the
girl I took you for, and the sooner vou
go to him tho better! Yes; you shall
have all you need, my girl, and God
grant you don't repent your folly 1" He
tooK a paper irom ms pocKoi-uooic
"There's a blank choque. 1 slimed it
lor you, though I did hope you'd use it
to a better purposo. No matter fill it
up for any amount you need; take
enough, for you'll got but Jittlo from
tho follow you're groin to! And mind
you're welcome to the money" his
voice mil look softened a little "you'd
bo welcome io my life, if it could so-
curo vour hi-puuies-i, L:zi i nate to
see you spoil your own that's all."
Ho turned to go. "Good-bye, my dear
I wish you happiness," and ho was
1 sat there and burst out crying.
Quite quietly I gave way to an inward
storm of rage and gnoi at my own be
sotted folly. John! My dear old John!
If I had spoken tho truth to him, how
different might bo mv fate! Surely
John loved mo. Arthur was right,
John wlshod to win me for himself!
And now he had given me up! And I
decency, consistency, pride, remiircd
that I should abide by my own decision
I belonged to Arthur, whom I was
beginning to despise.
Une hope remained to mo my moth
er. She would entreat and beg mo not
to go, aud I could gracefully yield to
her wishes. 1 hastened homo alas! I
found her resigned to my marriago
with Arthur John had talked her over.
"He would sacrifice everything to
your happiness," sho said. "Oh, you
nave been such a fool!"
Tho preparations wero hurriodly
mado I had no timo to lose and
mothor accompanied mo on my jour
ney. She was to take mo to London
and leave mo in my husband's care.
John saw us off; actually accompan
ied us to the station, and bado us good
bye. As the train moved slowly away,
and I realized that I had seen tho last
of him, I bit my lips to keep tho outory
of my anguish down, ami resolved, lu
a blind, stupid way, to do anything
ratnor man marry Ai tiair rton.
Tho fatigue of my journey, tho an
gulsh of my heart, the effort to concoal
my feelings all these tilings wore too
much mo. When wo gut to our hotel I
foil into hysterics, ana tbo secret camo
out in spito of mo.
"I hate Arthur Elton! I hat tho
heathens! I'll never marry him!"
"Ihon why did you snub poor
douni" asKOd my mother, pitilessly.
"John, who has loved you siuco you
were a wco thins:; John, who would dio
for you if need bo. Why didn't you
marry John P"
W hy didn't ho ask mer" I sobbed,
miserably. "Could I marry hlin by
forceP You wore both so bent on driv
ing mo Into Arthur's arms; you never
Boomed to think a girl might chansro
her mind; 1 bolievo you both hate me.
Oh, dear! oh, dear!1'
My misery, howover absurd, was roal
enough, and mother found it diilicult
to soothe mo. Sho succeeded after
awhile, howover, and promising to
think out somo way to escape from our
Uillkulty, loft me to llo down aud rest
Ve had a sittinir-room and bed-ronin
at the hotel presently mothor called
to me from tho forrn'or. I hail been
laulng Into ad0zo, but her voice roused
scream oi main an, w,
camo forward and clasped mo in his
Come hero, Lizzie," Bhe called.
I pushed open tho door; then I travn a
He had come down on the car behind
us, docoltful thing; and mother and he
had plotted against me all the time! Ah,
well after an ic was my nappinoss tney
plotted for; for I loved him, and, when
you lovo, what can you do but yield?
Wo wore marrlod tho very next day.
I bellevo I felt somo qualms of con
science about Arthur and those poor,
dear heathens, but thoy wore quite
e ver when we got homo, two weeks
later, and found a letter from Arthur
wailing for mo.
He released mo from my engagement,
and was so kind as to add that he had
never thought me "really suited for tho
work." Moreover, ho iuformed me
that ho believed he had made a mis
take on his own part. A wealthy widow
lady, whom he had met on his voyage,
had shown him that much might be
dono to convert the peasantry in Koine,
and thercforo he had married her, and
thoy were starting on a bridal tour to
the' Eternal City. Ho hopod that 1
would find a worthy partner, and bo as
happy as he wished mo; and thus ho
bade me farowoll. The cannibals
whom we were to have taken to Heav
enseemed to have no place in his
Hut John and Arthur's rich widow
saved us, by showing us our mistake,
and I have shown you how wo recti
fied it. ,m ,
How Mr. Mltcerus Surenrdrd In Improv
"Mrs. Miscerus," said I yesterdaj
morning, "I think that I will go down
stairs and get some hot water and shave
before I go down town."
'Oh, let mo get it," said she quickly,
trying to seize the pitcher, "I should
really liko to."
I looked at her in surprise. Mrs.
Miscerns is usually one of the laziest of
women, and would not walk, I believe,
if she could get any ono else to walk
for her. Still I imagined she was moved
by a sudden and laudable disposition to
oblige and unwilling to see her exert
herself, I insisted, in spite of her en
treaties, in going for the water myself.
"My dear," said I when I rcturnod,
"have vou noticed anything peculiar
about the cook's eyobrows lately P It
strikes me that thoy have disappeared,
or rather what there is loft of them
looks like burnt stubble."
The hack of Mrs. M.'s neck, which
was presented to me, suddenly grew a
beautiful pink, and there- was no an
swer. "Mrs. Miscerns," I said severely,
twisting hor around so that I could
look in her face, "have you been try
ing any more experiments?"
"You suspicious creature!" retorted
my helpmate, "why should you accuse
me of everything?"
"No equivocation," said I, with in
creased severity; "toll mo tho truth in
stantly or I'll go down and ask cook
herseif; so out with it."
Thus threatened tho stoiy came out:
"It was all her own fault," said my
wife, dctianily. "I went down to her
room the other day to speak to her
about something, and I canpjht hor
standing before tho glass rubbing hor
eyebrows up and down with a look of
utter despair. 'What is the matter,
cook,' I asked kindly, 'have you a head
ache?' 'Oh, no, ma'am,' sho replied;
but sliiuo it's such a misfortune to have
white eyebrows. Put is always tasin'
the life out of mo about thim. If I
could only turn thim black, -now; but
they say that hair-dye turns thim green.1
Instantly I remembered that about a
month ago tho doctor had burnt out
my throat with nitrate of silver, ami
iiad spilt some on tho carpet I had
looked through my chemistry to soo
what would remove the stain, and had
read at tho same time that nitrate of
silver was the principal of all dark
hair-dyes and indeliblo inks. Happy
thought why would not nitrate "of
silver, pure and simple, work wonders
on cook's eyebrows? Moreover the
prospect of performing an experiment
being too fascinating a temptation to
resist, 1 oflered my services to cook,
and they wore delightedly accepted.
So 1 went down to the drug store,
bought ten grains of nitrate of silver,
and first tried it on a piece of cloth,
but it did not blacken worth a cent. I
went back to tho druggist to inquire
the reason thoroof, and he told me,
thinking that I wanted it to mark
handkerchiefs with, that I must iron it
off with a hot iron. Hut still, to make
sure, I told him to put in thirty grains
more, thus making forty grains in all.
I then camo home, took a tooth brush,
(it was yours, but I have thrown it
away sinco, so yni need not be alarm
ed, J and annoinled cook's eyebrows
with six coats, but still they would not.
turn black; so, as a last resort, I took
a hot iron, and Ironed thorn down.
Then, as I had spilt the stuff all over
her forehead and down hor noso, I
scrubbed It off with potassium iodido,
for Jfear the sun might turn her face
black. Nothing happened that day,
although cook said that hor face burned
her; but tho next morning when she
woke up she did not have tho sign of
an eyebrow left, nnd hor forehead and
noso wore ono dreadful, smarting blist
er. Sho wept and said: 'Shuro mo
beauty is spoilt entirety,' and I was
fearfully frightened for fear it might
eat into her brain. So tho minute you
loft tho house I flew down to the drug
gist nnd confessed all, my fears includ
ed. Hut he consoled mo, gave me some
lalvo, said there was no danger of
either the intra to of silver or the potas
lum iodido eating into hor brain, and
that hor eyebrows would grow out
again In about throe months."
"Mrs. Misccrus," said I, with a
groan, "is it not onough that you
should have nearly burned my house
down taking a steam bath for your
complexion? Is it not onough that you
should have ruined a new dress, a car
pet, and a table-cover trying to turn
sugar Into charcoal with sulphurio
acid? Would vou tarn my noacoful
homo into a chemical laboratory? If
you mist try chomical experiments, do
not, at least, try thorn upon poor Brid
get. How sho must bless vou! If ex
plosions and thincs are nooossarv to
your happiness, Mrs. M., say so, and I
wm start a powdor factory in the yard,
insure your life heavily, and then move
across ine nay."
Her eyes snappod. There is a re
markably protty widow in Oakland,
who is a client of mine, and I saw that
vuo anaii naa srruclt home.
m-t. MlNoorus will live.
Choice Extracts from Drugglntu.
'Wo know the value of malt, hops, cali
saya and iron composiug Malt Hitters."
"Our lady customers highly nraiso them
"Physicians prescribe them in this town.
"The largest bottle and best medicine-"
"Rest blood purifier on our shelves."
"Our best people take Malt Bitters."
"Sure cure for chills and liver diseases
The Editorial Desk,
People have heard for centuries of
tho museum which is contained in a
bov's pockets, and the wild and daz
zling array of curiositios from the four
quartors of the globe, wnicn are con
cealed in tho recesses of a young lady's
nortmouaie, but is has remained for
the heaven-born gonius who pons these
lines to write up the editor's desk.
For tho sake of convenience, wo will
take our own desk and dissect it.
The desk on which we are writing is
a fiat black walnut arrangement, w ith
drawoi j on the loft down to the floor,
and pigeon holos on tho right, leaving
a squaro aperture between, through
which we ruu our logs, allowing them
to protrudo about a yard boyond the
dosk, and to dally with the letter-press
on the other side. Whilo writing a
deep and particularly choice and all-
wool editorial, wo scratch cue foot
against tho other and dig our toes into
Wo state this simply to enlighton tho
average reader on oue of the peculiar
phases of genius.
On tho top of the desK are the Freo
Press, Hawkoye, Oil City Derrick, and
some other exchanges, with their vitals
cut out Near by are tho iron scissors,
with wabbly blades, that have done the
There is also a glass inkstand, with
some coagulated ink and dead flies in
it, a match box with no matches in it,
four crippled and disabled pons, a pile
of neglected ami moss-covered bills
with tho oilitor's name at tho head, and
apparently sent by anonymous parties,
as there is no s'gnat ure at tho bottom.
Thou thero is u cob pipe, with tho
end of the stem chewed up, and show
ing what an inspired grip tho editor
holds it by when ho writes a poem on
'The Cold, Dead Memorios of tho
On top of all theso, some blank pa
per and manuscript are corded about
nine feet high.
In the first drawer are somo envel
opes, an unanswered letter from Queen
Victoria, and a package of Old Judgo
In tho second drawer there aro a lot
oi letter heads, somo bill heads, a poem
on "Towsor's Excursion ou the Flume,"
and a pair of kids once white as tho
beautiful snow, but now considerably
Then thero is a faded spray of mig
nonette, or catnip, or something of that
character, a bit of pale blue ribbon that
fell from her hair in the cherished long
ago, and near it a forgotten $20 gold
piece, au annual pass over the Panama
canal, a defunct meal ticket and a clove.
In the third drawer is a letter from
Itoscoe Conkling acknowledging tho
receipt of tho last speech we wrote for
him, and promising us that ho would
quit chewing tobacco next fall. Then
there are a lot of expired passes over
various eastern roads, au old deck of
cards that we secured at great cost in
tending to write a caustic article on the
vice of High Low Jack and the Game.
In the pigeon-holes are letters from
Eli Perkins and Mr. Childs, and a poem
on "The Sore-Eyed Polly wog's Sorrow
ful End," by Henry Ward Heecher, but
having been written on both sides, it
was laid aside.
Then there aro also, an assortment
of fly hooks, somo silk line, and a
loather-coverod Etruscan jar, with tho
almost forgotten fragranco inside, of
rattlesnake antldoto and crump dis
courager. Th in thero is a leather book
with another assort moot of hooks, one
still baited with tho dried mummy of a
Beside these thero are two stubs of
lead pencils, a cigar-ho'ih-r, a well
worn Hible, and a confidential postal
card from George Washington, asking
if it would bo advisable to cross theDol
awaro on the ice in August.
In a little box, snugly imbedded in
jeweler's cotton, is a bent and disfig
ured suspender button, rusted with in
numerable tear drops and grimy with
timo and disuse. His all thai is mortal
of tho m in who aske l: "N this hot
enough for you?" Xyr'n Jioome
a i a 1
Persons who Staud Upon Their Feet,
whether men or women, aro often troubled
with serious pains and weaknesses in the
back, lions and other parts of the body. It
has been proven beyond a doubt, however
that Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Curo
Is a certain preventive ot these troubles.
Mary Anderson's Study,
This is a little bower of art, made tip
of favorite books, engravings, busts
and sketches in water color. In a vino
clad bow-window stands an upright
piano, and resting on its lid is an ex.
collent but rather idealized bust of Ed
win Booth, a present from himsolf to
tho younger light in tragody. Near at
hand is a very fine crayou of John
McCull ongh, a gift from tho original,
and beneath it hangs a charming on
graving of that famous actress, Fanny
In a corner hans a plaster masquo
of Garrick, which Miss Anderson
brought from Slratford-on-tho-Avon
with her, and near it an admirable
picture of the great Ilistori.
m i an i .
Warner's Safe Kidney anil Liver Cure.
Opay IIaihs auk Honokaiu.f. but their
premature appearance is annoying. Park
er's Hair Balsam is popular for cleanliness
and promptly restoring tho youthful color.
Wm. McC'autnkv, 88 Lloyd Street. Buf
falo, N. Y., fell and sprained his anklo.
His employer, II. Anderson, 01 Maiu
Struct, procured some Thomas' Eclcctric
Oil, and bo says that a few applications
enabled him to go to work as usual. Paul
G. Bchuh, Agent.
Allen's Brain Pood positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous debility, and all weakness
ot generative organs, fl. 5 for 5. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 815 First Ave.; N. Y. Bold in
Cairo by Harclay Bros.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of tho Chest, Gout,
Quins, Sore Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
- General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Foot
and tars, and all other Fains
No Preparation on earth rqtialu St. Jawm On. ai
a tare.turr, m mpir hi ul rii; r.xU-Trmi ntuieny.
A trial entail bin the couiaratirt'ly trilling outlay
ot oo t nl, ami every one nuneniiR wiui pain
can nave rneap ana poHiuve prooi oi iu ciauua,
Directions io Eleven language.
80LD BY ALL DROGOI8T8 AND DEALEB8 IS
A.VOGEJLER it CO.,
BaMmort, V. 8.
TESTIMONIALS TO MR. FKI.LOWS.
Wethcntx'iri'lcnt'd rl rif ymen of the Metho
rilst church iu Ivova Scolla having ced the
preparation known an Fellows-Compound Syrup uf
llypophoiphlte, prepalreil by Mr. Jnmc J. !
lowischvmict, til doMi, . r . or naving unown
caici ahcrein Ita effort were beneficial, lelleve It
to be a reliable remedy fur the din-au-a for which It
JAMES G. HENNIKAH. JOHN McMl'ltKAY,
Pre, ol Conference. l.x I'r-" . of Conference
WM. SAKOfcNT. HIHUAIl ' W. WKIMMI.L,
JOHN A. MUMIKlt, AI.KX W. MCII(1.S0,
.loll W. HOWIE. CKANSWICK ,IOM.
STEP11E K. HfESTIS KOWl.AND MOKTON,
fffThe proprietor ba letter from varlona part
ef the Dominion, the L ulled Mate anil irom
land. verlMii tho are.rtloni herein con'ulned,
whkh wl!l'ne.hown nt. hi office on application.
1 hev relate to the euro of (lineie of tho lung,
heart, etomath, etc.
Fellows' Compound Pyrtip of Ilynnphosplilte.
Speedily and permanently cnre eotiirefttoti of tho
lunuH. brunchl'in. conntiiiiptiou, nervon proaira-
tion. ahorttieu of br-uth. palpita tion of the heart,
trembling of the liHiirtn m il llinbn, physical and
mental depremiuu. hie of appetite, lor e oi eiicrzy,
lo of nieinorv, and ruMrilv tinwuve. th
weakened function and oruan' of the body, whiih
dt peud fur health upon vultinUrv and tuvoltintnry
nervouc action. Itartsulth vigor, sentltiiewi iid
lubtlety, owing to the erqiiflte harmony of it Iu
greditiiU, ukiu to pure klood ltre.f.
.SOLI) BY ALLDWfJGISTS.
MIJW ADVKHTISE.M BN'TS.
TAKRANTHKI.TZKW APKKIENT(i.'RK?" U
the aufferur from a multitude of dleae. Wo an-
iwer; It will rt move from the vtem the active
cutuo of mod ol the direioi r that fleh in heir to.
It woul mend a broken llinb, nor clone, a bii'let
hole: but it may be profitably ued In (tomachle
dlNan. It will do no one any barm, and may do
much good. Try it and see If it wont anil your
BOLD UY ALL Dill GOINTS,
take great pleaf tt re In r commending to pareuta
tho arcadumy of Mr. riwllliin l,'. Hhoriltdgo."
HON. FERNANDO WOOD. JI. C
Haiti "I cheerfully con mnt to the uae of mv
mime as reference. My tiov will return to you for
their fourth year after tln ir vacation."
For new llluM rated circular addre SWITU1N
C. KHOKTLf DOE, A. M . Harvard Cnivemlty
Graduate, Media, Paa, 1'! mile from Philadelphia.
A rt li cm in one-
Jl Ull 1 VjI OMiilloi,,
in u every
body' choice. 4-1-pagn
cilnloi'"e of other tiec-
laltio ent freo. J. M. Ilutiier Mamrnctui lug Co.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Atrentn wanted .
777 A YKA if ami axpenaea In agent. Outfit
M freo. Adilre P. O. Vlekery. Augiiala.Mo
Vrmnfroii Learn Telegraphy! Karn 810
J UUIlll iilcJl to tl'Ml a month. Oraittmna
uarantoed paying oflicea. Addrvaa alentinu
Iroa., Janetvlllu. Win.
ArVBKTISBH,Myaddrlnir UKU. P. HOW
ELI. & CO., 10 Mpriic.o tri et, New York, Cun
learn the exact rout of any proponed lit f adver-
tllng in Amorlcau nuwxpaper, HylUO-pago
DIARRHOEA & DYSENTERY.
The most aatonlahlug cure of Dyseutery and
l)larrhoA. both uiiitinff eliltilraii unit iliIiiIIji. lira
dally reported by the use of
Dixon's Blaokberry Carminative.
It appoara to ba a sovereign remedy.
Holil by all druggists iu the United fttatna and
W. F. DAVIDSON A 00,, Proprietors, OlaolnaatL
Morgan Park Military Accademy.
The boat Boya' Hoarding Hchool In tho Woat.
reoarea for College. Hcloiitlllc Hchool or Bitalj
naa. Location attractive and elevated, Helon
herfi Han. 13. JHK1 . Henrt for catalogue to i apt.
KD. N. KIRK TALCOTI't Prln., Morgan
Cook Co., UL
THE MILD P OWE E
Humphreys' Homeopatliio Bpecifioa
Proved from ample exiwrlencn nn entire
ueeenH. hiinine, i-roiiiii, r.llleiei.i, hil
Itvllulile. t lit' V urn the only liieilliinua
adapleil to populiu' ue.
.mm r eiiiNoii'Ai, an, rent'. rntos.
1. Krtern, ( linger Unit, liiliaiumatlona,
8. Hnriii.. Worm l ever orm Colle, M
a. Crvlna Colle, or Tenth lug of Infunia, '&
4. IMnrrltea of ( blHreli or Adult, . . ,i,
t. Ilyaentrry, Orlpllia, llllloii Colic, X
. Choi era Morliii". vomiting,
7. CougliJ, Cold, Priiiii'lilti, - :&
8. fVcuraliilit, 'lootliaclic, Kaeeaeh. .
0. heedm-liea, Sick lieailai lie, Vrllgo, M
0 IH'l'ein, Klllou bluinHch,
Ii. t niira. ioi iroriiit rennni., . .
lit Croiin, (rough. Mflicult 1'reatblng, . .!
rnn ituriin,, r.rvNiiieiuN, r.rupiiiuiM, .4
1 1 Oieiiiiiiimn, Ubcimmile 1 ulii, .ift
1 IA. I'VycrNllll t,..u I hill L'u..uv Jul,
J 17. nic., IHln.l oVtelTng; . .
I ;.BI,rr'?' ucmH ortliri.iile: Inniiciiia. SO
iU. Jieiieml lelillliv,Vj,y,' Weakiieai. 'jU)
IX tl-CWIll, llhllll. Crw.p ..l , ,..
IV; J fr-W rakneta.lvvttiuKttv liAl.'io
ij. iim-jio in inr urnri, I hll.KKIIotl. Lit
1 Jnir le l.y itriiKtfltii,i.r,.it l,y the 'cw
B or "Ingle Mill, frewof elmrge, on reotntuf
1 orlcM. tienil for lr. If nniiilirrya' lino), on
i lMeaf , r.. U tinge., ulo liluntr.iej
1 Aitilr.-K-l. lllltl,(llrJ.tr, llAn..A...Li.
(Med. Co., iO'J J ullou ait., Aetv utk.
tlive Instant reiki audi anlnfalltble
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
PnPt ey Or'ms'.nsrvnrvwhcro, Prli-e, II Oflprr bof
fvmr. itiViio.K. hu'l-ant . to l'hvlcln
mi 1 1 miliar. I
Xv i) w ) oiacity,
r. r y I'. h ni.M.,ir4 'o. Kox VI.
bul'j uiouuiiuilurui of "AnaUtu."
I., ik :'..-?! fit-. I'roneno'o! it,- rm .jr lh bitt-
i if.!.,- i r t in" io in th.. '.t 1 1 o ... inin
t l-l I I
u ..' r r".-'-" -. "?' i t'',r: ln?.
i' 1 1 m A u.-n k 4m 'eil. tiLiajlrf
tyu iri-elx1 "U ti tft'. Mtllefitw;
..it.ent. ttiey iKiiiwt t,,u r'nt. e. ii.1 titMi,
I X' iMM rrxllll. r. I.I.Xtf.Vl
'i.. "H. i'uo.1 a. Arri'.cu.i'.-Ku'i.
FnrtBif I Aarnt wHtnnlck !T- rrtt.Tfrt.
8 :...r, I)f iiew lM-trH li:ig ni ieitojt. propcll.
I n l i.la for tewing tw.d all nisi 1 'ne. Iretn.
i-io t 'tiom m.i non-ri noorfprtn.
lie r. T. U-.lod Ira in n Lo.. Si) 1U1 Are. i. V.
ItBAHONH -Wliy XilK
CELLULOID Eya Glasses
AUK TIIK 1JKSX. ,
BecaiJs they aro the LIGHTEST, IUNDSOMEST,
ASD STIIOSOKST known. 8old by Optician and
Jewelers. Male by SPENCER OPTICAL CO., N.Y.
V WTPHI-An Intelligent young wan In
1 Ij Is t every country town, io take a
permanent local agency for the ale of our let.
coffee, etc., In acki;e.torotiuiiierM. Thtain
cy reijuir"- no peddling and hot a moderate amount
of o !rl'lng. und if proerly maiia-! will pay
irom ; ' io ii.iM'er jear. rnnicu ar tree.
Pgn.-Mt Tea CO.. P. O. Kox -Vrjj, hu I.oula, Mo.
l ACKUIU AfUIMI AID lIFUDtaiT. .
Thi all.kniwii f.rprtl(m h h:My roomuin44
for lTMpepaliv, lliailM-hr, hicUautt of thai
MnmaM'b. an J all roiiitilMi.uarnin irom ArldKr,
lallioHanrM, at.d nalnrll fevera. H c.
iM bluol and I'riliM tn t-.wtl. It u a (aforiia
me4irio fur cbildirn. Pranit by A. ItOiKib?
"Nt), CbmiU, 2el Bltaekw fcireol, Saw York,
Superior ta Xlaeral Watera, Seidl'ti Powder, ta
VOU lAJJi BY ALL DUlMiaTav.
DT? 4 riVFV OKOAN8. 17 Stot.aSKet
llTiA III 0"lden Tongne Heed, only
"iJU - AddrelMnielK. fleatty.
Wahlnglou, N. -I.
KI.Vlsi;i) NEW TfSTAM. IS!
lllutr:iU-d. ChiapiMt and licet. Sells at Melt.
HMANH 1'iCTOJiIAL 1URLES.
Aceiit Wanrcil. A. J. IIOI.MAN & CO., I hllada
M KTA I. Til' LAM 1 WICK !
PatM Drc. 7, 18SO.
Give a Brilliant. White and Steady
Hcht. reijirea no Ir nimlng, nni(!atf for monlk.
Wampiewb a ioct.,: wick 25 ct., U wick Tfcta
poetiiue paid. llKve three air.e, A ll. ana u.
Agents wanted. Ad.lre, MKTAL TIP LAMP
nr. A now and ktmI Mm.
.... f...lMa .
teal Wiirk.wTiitd I ha ImM and
nanntiuad "tin Hoianeoof Ufa
nr,Hnlf-Praaarra(iiin ;" bnond in
iiniw. rrriion maaiin. ratMMaM
f oil (tiltJUO np.oonlain boAotilul
! oirriiifa, :'Jt pnwenp.
turn, price oni? (H tfanot bf
mm .' "'u'B1niiiima rnoj mra.
CUTICUKA rdinaiifiitly Cures Iluinora
or uiewaii) aiiUMiin.
fliitlciira remedies are for n'o by alt druggl'l'
Price of Cllliallrn. a nieillrnl lollv. aniall lmxiia. .Vie:
large, boxu $1. Cutlcura Keaolvunt, the new blood
puriiinr, ono dollar per bottle. Ctitlrtira .Meiiictnai
unlet op, Zfic. Ctit ciira Medicinal bhavlttg
Sunj), I.Vt.; In bar fr ba beta nnd Inrge conum
r. MictM PrlnclBul rlmicL W K K K 8 A 1'U TIE It.
fifey-AII mailed free on receipt of prlco
Have you ever KNOWN
Any neraiiD to bo seriously I I without a wca
Hotnach or Inactlvcllver or a onevMr unu un
thoKU . reans aro In good conim ou uo you
their uoaseaaor enjoying. Rood heal liT 1 arkor l
Olnge Tonto always reguiaie ineo m po "yj
Bans and never falls to make tho Mnd rfch "
nitre, and to strengthen every part of tha Ywm.
f ! ,r.i,l hundred of dcaalrlug Invalids. Aflt
your druuKlBt about It,
, .... -
a Wt at-- a .-f w - ..". -
; it'iT:wt.iv.-iwv.v iv
1 iP ifc.STpFPFp FREE
i I H 'A 'A l."le ' f"1! fit'ofl
1 li rM rJ I.LItiE BCHEAf
X" ' iu! V.inn A Siura ltj. i.ji iu
trIa ll lliaa-rM
rrVM II 1 1 ll' I
,iMa4tbumiM m a