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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26, 1881.
TIIE DAILY BULLETIN.
A Trying Age
Young people who aro passing from
chlJdhood into young man or woman
hood grow with surprising rapidity, and
the amount of awkwardnoss, of concoit,
of shiftlosanesa and irresponsibility tlioy
develop U astoniHliing to thosa who do
not know its cause. They can play,
they can oat, they can sleep, and do
nothing with wonderful eiwo and facili
ty; ami they know what do they not
knowP they know everything. They
know more at this period than at any
Ereviousor subsequent period in their
ves. They are ready to take charge
of themselves, of their parents, of socie
ty, wbilu at the same time they cannot
be depended onforthemoHt trivial thing.
This is not truo of all children at this
ago, but it applies to the majority, and
there are few parents of grown children
who will not recognize the truth of tho
picture. It Is necessary at this intur
mec'iate slago of existence to exercise
the greatest forbearance toward these
troublesomo young creatures. They
should be given only light and easy
tasks, and their shortcomings ignorod
or forborne with patience und hope.
The age we speak of is the sentimental
age. .Jirls at this period love sensation
al novels, they aro "crazy" about sweet
hearts, and inclined to bo lackadaisical
generally. They havo headaches, list
Jeflsness,drean)incss. Hoys aio"crnzy"
to go to sea or to go West and shoot
buffaloes; they affect a tall lint ami carry
a cane. They are especially arrogant
and supercilious toward all small boys,
and think it manly to smoke a cigar.
In a few years all this formontation
ceasos, and the young woman becomes
rational, sensible, willing to bo advis
ed and willing to apply herself to work
and to be responsible for its well doing;
the young man does what ho ought to
without being told, aud takes intelli
gent views of lifo and duty. Ho settles
down to bard work cheerfully and
patiently. The sophoinoric age is pass
ed, and hope takes tho place of patience
in the minds of parents and teacher.
In tiding youth ovor this dangerous
transitional period of their lives, parents
teachers and guardians must carefully
combined firmness with tenderness and
above all havo plenty of hope aud pa
tience. I -
Duration of the Sun,
There are extinct suns. Tho fact
that there are such lends new weight to
the reasons which permit us to conclude
that our sun also is a body which slowly
gives out its sUre of heat, and thus will
sometime become extinct. The term of
17,000,000 years which I have given
may, porhajw, become considerably
prolonged by the gradual abatement of
radiation, by the new accretion of fall
ing meteors, and by still greater con
densation than that which 1 have assum
ed in the calculation. But wo know ot
no natural process which could spare
o?r sun tho fate which has manifestly
fallen on other guns. This is a thought
which we only reluctantly admit. It
seems to us an insult to the beneficent
creative power which wo otherwise iiud
at work in organism, and especially in
living ones. Hut we must reconcilo
ourselves to the thought that, however
we may consider ourselves to be the
center and final object of creation, we
are but as dust on tho earth, which
again, is but a speck of dust in the im
mensity of space; and tho previous du
ration of our race, even if wo follow it
far beyond our written history, into tho
era of the lake dwellings or the mam
moth, it is but an instance compared
with the primeval times of our planet.
, UUU UUiuii vniuiv" " ' v' " --?
unearthly remains still gaze at us
from their ancient tombs; and far more
does tho duration of our race sink into
Insignificance, compared with tho enor
mous periods during which tho worlds
have been in process of formation, aud
will still continue to form when our sun
is extinguished, and our earth is cither
solidified in cold or is united with the
ignited central body of our system.
Advice to the Girls.
When a man chooses the profession
of law he does not expect to bo a mu
sician and a journalist also; he know
that if be would succeed ho must de
vote himself to the one chosen calling.
When a woman marries she realizes
that in order to reach lofty hoights in
wife and motherhood she must sacrifice
lesser aims. She must bo willing to
Jay aside the delightful occupations
which have made her girlhood pleas
ant; she must know that from tho hour
when her baby is laid in the cradle,
dressed with loving forethought, to
that darker hour when the mature man
lies down in his last sleep, that she will
give full meaning to the words, "Con
stant care." That her mind onco un
fettered will bo at lib'-rtv no more, but
is bound by ties stronger than lifo or
death to those who have come to hor
from out of tho great unknown. Wait
a while, girls; think it all over befors
you promise to become wives to take
these duties and burdens upon you.
Sweet and satisfying as are the obliga
tions of wife and mother, they nre not
to be taken lightly. A husband must
not bo looked upon as a sui t of perpeU
ual beau, aud children as extremely un
certain and improbable adjuncts. Un
less, like Willielm Moistor, your ap
prenticeship ended, you reach out of
yourself and ask for larger duties, for
a wider field of labor, you had better
, stay at homo with father and mother,
dignifying the relation of daughter,
filling the old-established home with a
mild radiance which would seem but a
dim light in a new one.
m - m
. ,. , Got tho Bills Mixd.
A little child, the pet of tho entire
household, was taken sick at a fashion
able boarding-hou'w, u fuw weeks ago.
A young anu haiulwimo physician, who
was the luodical favorite about th
premises, was called in, and brought
the patient safely through its illness.
Later on he sent in the bill, which was
for 112. with a rebate f "$ t for kiss
es." The fond mother regarded this
as a very neat thing and a delicate
compliment for hor child, und proudly
exhibited the document among her
friends. Where the kb ses came from,
aud who contributed to tho doctor' i mi
Joyment, the bill did not state. The
mother snppoimd. m a matter of course.
that her ottMiilntr was the ono meant.
but tome of the boarders shyly intij
mated that explanation were In ordor,
and that the oiuuJaioj-Y mystery ought
to bo investigated. Tho question wns
taken up and discussed until it became
a subject of comment about tho whole
house. The innocent mother continued
to exhibit tho Blip of paper and ono
day brought it out in the presence of a
young and quite pretty maiden who had
only lately been on tho sick list.
"A rebate for kisses," she exclaimed,
when tho niattor was explained to her,
"why isn't that uiee;" but then, and
she paused, while an frown appeared on
her laco and an angry flush crept over
her cheek. Somo cniorion wan strug
gling for mastery. The Hush deepened
and sho shook hor head defiantly as
sho completed tho sentence "Hut tho
mean thing never cut down ray bill a
cent, and I don't think it is fair."
The outburst of laughter that fol
lowed brought tho fair maiden to a re
alization that sho had said something
dreadful. Sho had betrayed herself.
In tho langungi! of tho world sho had
"given herself dead away," and at tho
same time lot out the secret. Tho care
less doctor had got his bills mixed, and
but for that unfortunate slip tho mys
tcry would probably never havo been
solved, and the juvenile patient would
have received tho credit of the medi
cated kisses. (liicdid 'limes.
It is not surprising to find the un
learned in things medical unable to un
derstand Unit brain development, which
of course is generally a matter of
heredity, determines character. Such,
however, is, and must needs be, tho
fact. Whether the mind is something
outsido matter which acts through or by
the brain, us a musiciam may use :i
musieial instrument., or whether, as
Home think, what we call mind is simp
ly brain function, it should be manifest,
ed on consideration that upon the
quality and conformation of a man's
brain must depend his mental capacity;
and, consequently, also his character
istics both intellectual and moral. Wo
are not disposed to urge specialties of
development as excuses for conduct
because, given an average degree of in
telligence and fairly strong will power,
the individual is clearly responsible for
his actions ; but it must not be forgot
ten that his instincts of right or wrong,
und tho faculty of judgment with which
lie distinguishes between good and evil,
will be acute or dull in proportion as
his brain is developed.
Tho mind is in a largo sense tho
character of a man, and as directly do
pendent on tho physical growth of his
brain as tho speed of a race-horso is de
pendent ou its muscular development.
This is not sufficiently recognized, and
because it is not we every now and then
find silly remarks in print such nstho
following: "Tho convolutions of the
brain may havo something to do with
tho difference between mediocrity nnd
genius, but at present they are not
recognized in tho law courts, and it is
difficult to see how they can be ;" with
such weak and wide moral reflections
as that "it would bo scarcely satisfac
tory to a pickpocket to havo his brains
(sic) examined, in order to prove to
those ho left behind that ho really could
not help being a thief !" And yet tho
facts aro sufficiently plain and simple,
so plain and simplo that any one should
be ttblo to understand them, Lancet.
The Shooting of Eobespierre.
Almost all historians of tho French
Revolution havo represented tho famous
wound of Robespierre as self-inflicted.
Most of them state that tho bullet ho
aimed at bis own head broke tho jaw
bone, and thus made it impossible for
him to speak. M. Thiers, however,
made lighter of tho wound, and in his
account of tho scene at tho Hotel do
Ville says: "Robespierre drew a pistol
upon himself, but tho ball, striking be
neath tho lip, only pierced tho cheek
and inflicted o severe, though-not a dan
gerous wound." This version is now
in process of being altogether upset by
an account of the circumstances given
in the pages of La France. Tho jour
nal reproduces a deposition made by
tho gendarme Meda or Mcrda, after
ward a colonel in tho army and a baron
of tho empire, and somo other papers
which support tho story contained in
it. Tho gendarme says: "1 knew tho
elder Robespierre; ho was sitting in an
arm-chair -that was in the hall of the
Hotel do Ville -having his elbows on
his knees and his head leaning on his
left hand. I made a rush at him, nnd
presenting my sword to Iih ''.tcu t, said
to him, 'Yield, traitor!" Ho raised his
head and answered, "It is you who aro
a traitor, and 1 will have you shot.1 At
these words 1 took ono of my pistols in
my left hand, and, stepping one pace
aside, tired at him. I intended to hit
him in the heart, but the ball struck his
chin and broke bis left jaw." This
story is confirmed by an engraver of
tho period representing Meda in the act
of discharging his pistol, and by tho
fact that Meda was shortly afterward
presented to the convention and warm
ly complimented by tho president upon
having committed this assault.
Durability of Ensilage.
From an article recently published
by l)r. Werner, a leading authority on
the subject of fodders, It appears that
onsilngo has been kept for a term of Nix
years in a stato of excellent preserva
tion, at the farm of the agricultural
school at Alte.iburg, in Hungary.
Cattlo ate the product readily, in spile of
its ago. It has boen prepared for fodder-corn
according to tho common'
Hungarian method, that is to say, tho
corn wus allowed to wilt somewhat,
after mowing, and was then trodden
firmly into great trenchos six or seven
feet by twelve, or more, wide, and of
any desired length. When tho trench
hua been filled to the brim, the fodder
is piled up, above ground, crowning
like a roof, often' to a height of nine oi
ton foot Tho heap is then covered
with earth, and when the fermentation
has gone far enough so that the mass
sinks upon itself, pains are then taken
to fill up or beat together, ns often as
may bo necessary, tiny cracks that may
form in tho covering of earth. Werner
remarks that the upper layers of this
ensilage had the color and the agree
able odor of brown hay (llraunhuo),
while tho lower layer exhibited Urn
characters of sour fodder more and
more clearly tho deeper they woro.
This capital observation on tho duriv
bkUty of ensilage Is. all the more Inter
esting (or us Americans since the Hun
garian climate, with lu hot atimniotn, is
in some npueu not unlike our owu.
1 Itural New Yorker.
Extracts from Some of Garflold'a Speeches
in Momory of the Dead,
Ho more fitting or oxpressivo words
could bo uttered ov6r tho bier of our
lamented President, James Abram Gar
field, than those which ho himself spoko
in memory of two of our illustrious
On tho 14th of April, 18GG, tho first
anniversary of tho death of President
Lincoln, horoso in the House of Rep
resentatives at Washington and said:
"Mr. Speaker: I move thut this
Houso do now adjourn. And. before
tho voto upon that motion is taken, I
desiro to say a few words. This day
will bo sadly memorable so long ns this
Nation shall enduro, which God grant
may bo "till tho last syllable of record
ed time," when tho volume of human
history is sealed up and delivered to
the omnipotent Judge. In all future
timo, on the recurrence of this day, I
doubt not that tho citizens of this Re
public will meet in solemn assembly to
retlect on tho life and character of Ab
raham Lincoln, and the awful tragic
event of April 14, 1805 an event un
paralleled in tho history of nations, cer
tainly unparalleled in our own. It is
eminently proper that this Houso should
this day placo upou its records a memo
rial of that event.
Tho last five years have been marked
by wonderful developments of individ
ual character. Thousands of our peo
plo, beforo unknown to fame, havo
tnkon their places in history, crowned
with immortal honors. In thonsunds
of humble homes aro dwelling heroes
and patriots whose names shall never
(lie. Hut greatest among all theso de
velopments wero tho character and
fame of Abraham Lincoln, whose loss
the Nation still deplores. His charac
ter is aptly described in tho words of
England's groat laureato written thir
ty years ago in which ho traces tho
upward steps of some
"livlnely gift, d mini.
Whose life In low estate brirdn,
Ami on a Miiii'J vi Iniro reen;
' Who 1 rea'ts his I iitii'g invidious bur,
A'Hl vnisps i: o skiitn of liti'tpy ehtu.ca,
A' (I lireiimt tn hlows of cin uiuotance,
Anil(,'i'i pi'les wi'h tiisevll star;
"Wh i in ikm, ly foieo, U meilt kaown,
Ai (1 IV to e.'lllti h I IK if i il in keys,
To UK M a ill w lit y Suite s il"i rers,
A id slia ie ili wblep 'i' ot thi! tlir.Miej
"And, niiivi iir iii Iro n h'.irh In lilihcr,
I!' c hi ", on V rui'ie's clowning blupo
Tie' Ma? of it IV pV hope.
The c litre of u Wo Id's dt--ire."
Such a lifo and character will bo
treasured forever as tho sacred posses
sion of tho American people and of
Ou the 18th of February, 176, on
the announcement, in tho Ilmiso, of
the death of Senator Orris S. Ferry, of
Connecticut, (Jen. Garfield closed an
eloquent tribute to his memory with tho
"licfore closing, let me refer to the
crow ning glory of his life. Mr. Ferry
had a strong religious element in his
character. This was with him a great
controlling force, and not a sentiment.
No cloud obscured the effulgence of his
hope or dimmed his vision. Clear and
high his intellect and his lailh rose
above all storms and darkness, and sus
tained him in sweet companionship
uniid tho unrevealed mvsteries of pain.
As his end drew near, ho came back to
his home after a brief absence. There,
under his own roof, with tho angels of
his household about him, he passed to
his rest. Thinking of trials past, and
knowing as we do how well ho had
wrought for the future, trusting in the
merits of his dear Lord, ho could re
peat the sweat lines of Iionar:
'lieyond iho piirtinir nnd tho m-eiing,
I h ill l r ion;
Heyond the fuiewe.l a id the greeting,
U yoii l tho pnl-e'i I ver-bcatinij,
1 hull be !' n.
Love, r-it, Mti l h'lmel
Sweet hi 'pi-1
Lord, tarry not, but come.
'Beyond the fiost-thilii mid the fever,
1 Him I lm goon ;
Heyond tho roi'k-w.nte nnd ho river,
li yond the ever nnd iho never,
I i-b.tll be noon.
Lovj, rtM, iiiiil b inul
Sweet h' no I
Lord, tarry uot, but come."
Ayo, the sweeter word of inspiration
in the volume of the Look it is writ
ten: "lo! I come quickly. Even so,
come, Lord Jesus."
.. . i. m
Maggie Mitchell's Dream.
MaggioMitche.il recently related the
following dream to a newspaper inter
viewer: "I dreamed on that memorable night
that I saw John Wilkes Looth leap from
the private box of tho president at
Foru s theatre to tho stage. He was
dressed as usual, with inimitable taste
and neatness. Ho wore a short Spanish
cloak, lined with crimson satin. As he
leaped onto the stago from the box,
hurriedly and excitedly, his cloak flew
open and disclosed a little white poodle
dog under his arm. He ran past mo
and made his exit by the identical door
through which ho did actually escape
after committing tho horrible deod.
'I was telling this dream next morn
ing to my sister Mary and a party of
select friends whilo eating our break
fasts. I was engaged in telling my
dream, and before getting through with
the remarkable details the head waiter
came up to us with a scared look on his
"Wo were interrupted by his asking
us if wo had heard tho news. Ho then
said that President Lincoln has been
shot the night before; and in less than
ton minutes wo wero all electrified with
tho n.stoiiiiding news tli.it tho assassin
was John Wilkes Uooth, about whom
wo were talking when tho head waiter
first interrupted our chat at tho table.
It made a lasting impression on me. I
have often told it to my friends, nnd it
is strango that it has never got into tho
papers, bocauso every ono who heard
mo tolling my dream, before we had
beard tho news from Washington, con
sidered it remarkable and wondrous
from its astounding coincidences."
A Good Dog,
Gontloman, very angry and rod In
thu face: "Soo hero, slr-r-ab! I thought
you said that this was a valuable hunt
ing dogP What did you charge me $10
for such a dog as this forP"
"Fur ten dollars, sure, and I tould
yos m loy."
"Didn't you toll mo bo was a val
uable hunting dogP"
. "Av course." ,
And pray, what kind of a bunting
dog do you call him P Vhy, ho don't
o anything hut sit, and sit, ond ho
don't know a game bird or a shot gun
from au Erin canal boat." "
Bure hu' a BClu,r HWf Ra ji, t
great hunter, loo-after bones. Top
av the uioritt. ywi ,0,.ri AOP
It is rumored that Iho sale of Dr. Hull's
Cone.li Syrup has taken such dimensions
that the yinprietors aro unable to supply all
orders. Ve udviso our druggists to prepare
themselves for all emergencies us tho people
rely on them for this valuable remedy.
Mr. Jas. I. Fioli.owk, Chemist, St. John, N.R.
Dkak Sih Having used your (-'(impound
Syrup of IlypophoHphites for some time in
my praciice, I have no hesitation in recom
mending it to my patients who are suffering
from General Debility, or any disease of the
lungs, knowing that, even in cases utterly
hopeless, it affords relief.
I Hiii, ir, yours truly.
H.G.Aimv, M. I)., St. John.
Goto Paul CI. Sihuh for Mrs. Freeman's
New National Dyes. For brightness and
durability of color ore uncqualed. Color
from 2 to !i pounds. Directions in English
and German. Price 15 cents.
Gray hairs are honorable but their pre
mature appearance is annoying. Parker's
Hair Dilsani is popular for cleanliness and
promptly restorinc the youthful color.
Naming the Children.
Remember in giving names that the
children when grown up may bo in siU
uations whore they will have frequently
to sign their initials, and do not give
names that might in this situation pro
voke contemptuous remark. For in
stance, David Oliver Thompson, the
initials nmko "dog;" Clara Ann
Thompson, the initials spell "cat."
If tho child is a boy, it may bo
equally uncomfortable for him to have
a long string of names. Suppose that
in adult lifo he becomes a merchant or
banker, with plenty of business to do,
then he will not be please I to write
"George Henry Talbot Robinson" two
or three hundred times u day,
It is not a bad plan to give girls only
one baptismal name, so that if they
marry they can retain their maiden
surname: as Elizabeth Harrelt Hrown
itiil, Harriet lie. cher Slowc. This is
tlio praciice among the society of
Friends, and is worthy of more general
adoption, for wo should then know at
once on seeing the name of a lady
whether sho was once married, and if
so, what her family name was.
Soiiv parents very wisely refuse for
their children all names susceptible of
the nicking process, thinking with Dr.
Dove that "it is not a jrood tiling to he
Tom'd or Hob'd. Jack'd or Siin'd,
Srim'd, Will'd or Rill'd, Joo'd or Jerry' d
as you -o through the world."
Tho euphony of our nomenclature
would be greatly improved by a judi
cious adaption of the Christian sur
name. When tho surname is a mono
syllable tho Christian naino should be
long. Nothing can reconcile tho ear to
such curt names as Mark Fox, Luke
Harte, Ann Scott; but Gilbert Fox,
Alexander Harte and Cecilia Scott are
f .ii from despicable.
With such a variety of excellent
Christian names, it is astonishing that
so few should be in ordinary use. The
dictionaries contain lists of about 250
male and 150 female names, but out of
these not more than twenty or thirty
for each sex can bo called at all com
mon. Yet our language has many beautiful
names both male and female worthy of
a opularity they have not yet attained.
Among the males for instance; Alban,
Ambrose, Bernard, Clement, Christo
pher, Gilbert, Godfrey, Harold,
Michael. Marmaduke, Oliver, Paul,
Ralph, Rupert, Roger, Iteinald, Roland,
Sylvester, Theobald, Urban, Valentine,
Vincent, Gabriel, Tristram, Norman,
Peroival, Nigel. Lionel, Nicholas, Fu
stace. Colin, Sebastian, Hasil, Martin,
Claude, Justus, etc. all of wliich havo
tho attributes of euphony, good etymol
ogy and interesting associations.
And among foinale names why havo
we not more girls called by the noble
or graceful appellations of Agatha,
Beatrice, Bertha,. Cecilia, Evelyn,
Ethel, Gertrude, Label, Leonora,
Florence, Mildred, Millieent, Philippa,
Pauline, Hilda, Clarice, Arabel, Irene,
Muriel, Estello, Eugenia, Euphemia,
Christabel, Theresa, Marcia, Antonia,
Claudia, Rosabel, Rosamond, etc. ?
Tho roar of Niagara is pitched in
a falls kev.
F. II. Drake, Esq., Detroit, has recovered
from a terrible skin humor, which covered
his head, face and hands, by using C'uti
cura Resolvent internally ami Cuticura and
Cuticura Sua;) externally. This is good
By Oliver Weud-dl Holmes.
Holmes' latest edition of poems has
"From th' tlrst unm of moniln? tntbo irry
Of pciurlill veiling lo! il I f uiu'nll d!
In woven pielurvs nil its ell 'litres told,
In llirh", UK nnd'uvx, , vitv Hit Pig ray,
Till the Ionic curt in. luilln , Uiinit fie'diiy,
Sten 9 Iroin trie ill d's ilsk ilm mmlltit's jfold
And i ll th') K'v'ii b uri gnw dark mil
c 1 1
Wh"re lato thi'cl iwIiik bliiZ! nf noontide Iny.
Abl thi; wmiq bio id runs wild lu youthful
L"t inu uo luntt T play with ralntpd flrf:
New Dux loi nert-liorii duyal I would not
Tho li-tenliijf ears that wait for fro'lnr utt'iiim
lu pbriHo ui:w-nii 1 li d, UfW-:oi'g':d rhyttimlo
With p nintiv measures from a worn-out
In undliiRicn P'wtivi
AiHiruLivv v ii i it ihi
111. nil .ll"l ... iriill ' u, IK ..l.'n ,!. lll-- J
.r..v.1 tn.ii.wiriif.f ...11... ..... Iu a ....... ......
all l..l Ol.n l..... n. II-
It loirt not mpriy
nu...u ......... ..... ,. -M. , nl, , n' uiniM'llli UUi.i
Mm, V. ),i,iif Hi'liiiiirn,0.,imy of III ' J am
ti,rtritnl nl thr ttr, ,lu rfi rl nf your rrmnly. It it
th flr'l mritirtiu In Ht'iirttn thai hnt bnnil mv
emian anil imnle t rprrtimitlnn iV. now ilrrp
mtffm wtt,ut rnuuftlnv,' ' If year driiKKl"' diiwiou
e' ll.auud furlrtmtho nml tctlniinilli to
II. I. H. I'M K . I
(MM Ui'wiMiwwy, New Yvrlfe
pj, TOE GREAT
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings ana
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodih Pains.
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Preparation on earth ciuala Pt. Jayiw Oil m
a mfi',urr, tintplr Hinl rhi up Kxluriml kciuedy.
A tniil entails but the compHrHlively trttUnp outlay
ui iiu 4fni. aim every one Miirenni: wnn (mm
can hare cheap and positive proof of ltii da.imi.
I)ircct!on lo Eleven LanmiaKea.
BOLD B7 ALL DR0G0IST3 AND DEALERS II
A.VOGEUER 6c CO.,
lUUtimoTt Jf d.. V. 6.
flOI J X SOX'S
Indian .Wood Syrup.
lVM vi.. in. Liver Ms
en. Kecr Hint AKiie
Hi art f'ifii unions-in-,
THE Is EST KEMKHY KNOWN TO MAN!
Twelve Thousand liottles
Sold Since 1(570!
Till Nvrun poi-in varied propertied: It dtmi
mated Hid ptvalliic in the alm. wlilrli cud vert
the ctiuc.h and UL'nr of tin-food intu l'! iic k. A
dfflricriiy in ptymme raue w iud ami Miuhnc nf
Uic lonil in tl.i- f toliinr II II Die mi'inniie li taken
luiimuiiitely lifter futlini, tlie fermektatiob of food
It Hets upon the Liver.
It art npnu the kidneys
It Rt'Stlhite. tlie How. !,
It I'ui'itlen (lie Hloiid.
It Ojlietn tlie Neroii, Sy-tciu,
I I'rnninten Mp sfi'in.
It NmirWies. Streiiu'tlien nml Invifrurnti-a,
It Carried nt!' tie- M ISIootl nml limkes New,
It Opens the Pure-, ot tin-skin inn! Induce
It neutralize the hereditary tiltit. or poton in
the Mood, wlili h irein rsten Scrofula. Krvlpela,
arid all manner of akin Uiea-i and internal hu
There are no Hiiirit emplove.l In It' uoiinifaetiiri;
and It ran be taken by the nnt ilelii ate babe, or by
the aired ana leetiie. run: only iiein required in at-
Icutl. u lo direct on.
daiva, Henry ( onr.ty. III.
I was diilferlnu' from Sirk Headache and Ili.zl
nt.'HH o thai I could not intend lo my houehold do
tie, and a liort trial nf Dr. (.'Mr Jd!.i:oii hull
BU liluod Syrup vflecluallv cured me.
M KS I1KI.KS KI.KINH.
Waternem Station, ln Kall) Co , 111
Thi in toccrlify that Iir ( lurk .!olmon' Indian
Blond Svrup ha cured me of I'am in the lliclc. Jt
ii a valuable imiilcme. mkh
Centre Hill, White Co , Ark.
Till U to certify that 1 wild adllcted with Palpi
tation of the Heart for many year I tried dlller
cnt doctor. whoe prec ripllon tended more to
weaken me than tliev did to rtreniithen. I a. lat
red Ived to try Ur. t.'lnrlt Jnlinon Indian Iliood
Syiup, which proved to be a positive Hire not on
ly curimr the Heart Ui-aan", out ulo a Sil k Head
tt'ch which had been iron hi lie me.
MI1S MAKV A. N'KAL.
I wa alllictcd with Liver t'oniiilalnt nnd Dyapep
ila and fulled to Ret relief, aithoncli uaini; medi
rlneii from our bet doctor I enmineiiceil nlnir
Dr. .1(111111111 I nil Inn III.kkI Svriip. mid a -hort trial
cared me. T. W. Klsi.Nli. .Mollne, III.
Thi certitled tlmt Dr. ;lnrk .Iolnion'd Indian
lllond Kyriip lei ellectually cnreil me of I)ypepla.
Too much cannot be aid In prule o' It.
V. K. IV I. MM Kit. Jlcdlord, Mo.
Aients wanted for tint date of the Indian Illnod
Syrup in every town or villinro, in whlcli I have no
Kent. I'nrtlcuUr e,hen on aipllcutton .
Dlil tStilM-S MiLL IT.
Ldbratory 77 Weit :id dt N. Y. City.
Benj. F. Oiiakton, !Stov B. Laud
IIaliieut E. I'aink.
hale Coinmlfidlonor of Patent d,
P A T B N T S
PAINE, GRAFTON & LADD,
Attoruuvi-ut-Law anil Solicitor of American and
412 FIFTH BTRKKT,
i rar.iire iaLuin oi,v in an u niuu,.iien m im
ratentdrtlcii, and In tliu Hunrnmo and Circuit
Couru of the Unltud Stated. l'uiiiililet dent free
oil Jucelpt of atiiinp for poataeo.
to ...... 1..... H ..tl t. It. li
ForthoCAUB and TREATMENT of
Win, ih Vnrv Bndt t I'rnfeaalonal Caro. For
TorniB and liiroiniiulnti. Addre
I.eeK liox No. DIM, CIUvAUO, ILLB,
tt W If' A J 1
October PI, iwi.-iwiii
? WWII TridaMirk J V
i iT" 8 Wacovory and New l)irtiio, In SIt.
cal r.. ii-ik'b, q Butry t,,,w Bn, HMiiHy Blt.uv
I" S ' "m l"ly and M,ruiannai (tun, ol tkirnl
"U Kinluulorm una IrnpoU.ru y ly thH only truo
JfW' v.'! v,roc Aopllcution totliMprlnelimlHiiaa
01 Din 1 Minaw, iuitlnic by Absorption, and amrtln
l(wcllluliiiluMiioe(,o tha HeniiniU VfHii bw, Ejiie
Uliiloiy Din m. 1'roHtnt Olmitl, aud Uruthr i. Tli.1
owiof tiilt..ulyuiaiUMi(il with no iialu ur laroo
venlBnmi, dud d.x.i, not Iniorfiira with the ordioary
pnrhultaol llf( It la quickly diwilvml aud ikiq aJ.
uri!, nnKluc-ln(caaliiim..dlut.iuitlilna and nwliir.
atlva eir.H't UHio the Heiual and Demon oruani.v
tlnniiwrBeliBd fromaoll-aliiiHoand eicum., m,,M,lnrf
tua drain (nun Ilia nyt.in, nwtorlnK tliu mind n
Bnaith dud Bound memory, rnuiovlnu tho IilninoM
or incut, Survuua Ut-bltity, tonrunlou or Mean.
Aiaralun to Hocluty, lo., etc., and tlmaiirarK'
of primutur old mm UHually aeeoiii.ii)iiiK tlila
tro ililB.dod itirint Mrf,x.-t Sexual Vluur, whem
It biu, Inna dormant (uri.iur. 'ihln milu tniat
Hunt baa atK,d tUa ttt la very anvHr caM. and la
Dow a pmoouooMl uccm. LlruffM ar Uxt much prt
acrilMMl lu tliMW tmublm, and, a luanr can unar wit
on to, with but lilt Its tf any ,rniaiiMulj.d. 1 hum
la do KooiKtumalHiiit UiIh l'n-irnilMn. 1'ra. tlcal oo
w.rvatiiioenalilHiia to ixinillVHly Kunranbw llmt It
will Klvnantlafiu'tlon. IJtirluK tlm r.uhl yr that
It ha tKtf.aln veDHi-al nm. w havii thouHandnuf t,tl
pinullalo Ita vajun, and It I no cmili hy th
o1dieal l'ml-don to Imi t lm fnot rat liMial mean yit
diM'ivtinnl of rux IiIiik and cnrlii thi vnry inivli-nt
tniiiblH, that la Wnll hnnwa to lm Ilm earn, (Hi uuield
mliHry to ao many, aud ua whom quavka prey with
thir uiw.lma uotruuia and tiiir feca. 'jba ll.miH.ty
1 put iiplo nent liiMi,oI thrmi i-lr.fi. No, i.tunumfti
tnlatauionUj,lt3i No. U, n.iiU)iienttoertai'ttpr
mammt euro, unla In dnvrn ca ,', S&; Nu. 3.
(iaMtlna over threw month.1,, will ao.u eimiorM ana
rwUna vla ir lo Urn on.t cav.l S 7. Hent hy malt
deU..,ln uUia wranpnra. Full IHREClIOMtl Iia"
uamir will nt-Tomijiiny EACH liOX.
ni fur frulrit li m riiHi i'amth-
IvtMU'Mltg A ttllloniirill I Unit rittuntH
m mm M ritlituiniu. irntcn trill roni'Mie
(in moil Hkfplirul I hut thru run hn B
rmlorril t'ltirrli rt tiiiilnnnr.iiiitl I'l. I
I ti ll fnr th tlniivM 'if lif, iiii urn it f
urvcr ou'rrtra. mj!4 MALI dii
HARRIS REMEDY CO. Mf i CHEMiSIl
Markctand Oth Sts. ST. L.OUI3. Mo.
17 St. ( l-iirlei Mrei ;. S!. 1 ili.JIo.
A ttniUr ifriKlui nf t n Vnvi .il I .t, i ti, Ua
ItjiiKnf jur.ia.-ii ihjui .f.y i"l ! i n 1 1 Si i -uti hi
nly ijwirit t h'ns.t.u.t itl ,: f. ,'l.j,th K n y phi.,
0;ijori h'j i, t t fi,r.i.t. i re, uv iu'..t.M .,ituit
Uririuiy Hbfiii'iO r 'i hi ..i. AT lj tf
Ihronl. H;i. j-Hn rMf 1 Sf y. J-,.., i v
ft (fit IH.ijll i,1 S-flf r,U-. f 1.i.,t M..i-.,.. I,, .j....
irv,.if iii't-r tif i!)- if k (,r-l'i '.'t v , , , .,p1i.i
III tMliiWti, iiii!m--n ul V.l 'i : n.c.Ti.
or, ('fyhlt'jil rjiH-uy, hvrn,i,n to wttit-rj- rn f ,, -i ut
Jiwiitf Mau.t ct-A'Hr,nn;Hi lu... r---;. n,..:V-.-r.
turn tn.tiniiH,r..irv j-nij,tn-uM) ciJ. t : .: .i n
hi ottiva r rami ' uia lniu-tl I ..i-.ni.c. m.
l..ni- M'xJirim- iw-ut l.jr m-iil or trj.r -. ..,
IwIIIVIVjILm ( PAG
J ii- i:y, wen hi'. i, ii ii I i'nf t-i ,
filitl'u; i.',lijnu: W ! . i in ttiiff, , . n !
M iu' .. ' V tn4o''j'j('tJ, i'h ii il-- , ,
111 ir'X.ti lifwaiid h4i'iuu- rn.ij ! '.u 'l i J
of r li'i v't ri n'J fur, sntt mnut nv. 1 t-i ii.,v:
dr rfit-iii;i; I'irirf umrrui iiU'aM rt-.' it t n k
fW ii k uni kr 25 Ota tjr nit; j in "" 7 f t
itttf- rritn in H-riiw r. n r-' h: -, ;i! : k
rnprnoccr-L qt tru -
Vinlunioo cf l.tiv,, Aw-''"'! to ' -v f
I'-t it, Y.fUittrf nl I'L-ifil- liiuu.:.t on n
A -mi" A a) drnutfl! hns th ia--l u-rJ i SL
705 Chetnut fit, Bt. Louis, Mo. i.t o J oi ,,
jnttrim (-cur ftriij.jn ;: f , fj.n V.' ".v
orM, lnU-at:ytttll 1urv nf i.1 y i ( t j 1 1,
Olet, Urmary ur ButSr : - n , t..
&ir in a f iluy. Ail tbi Oi - r- i 1 1 1
'if .vK'imi, t-i'-oHaj'.?i' i-'l ( jr ! f m S
loaxlkmn. A'1rl Ir. ! w. f'aM'T in'
flARjACH GUIDE, cc.'
all Cbronlr Dim-ium-, rl tij n nmkitv
Al Ti uttum Ihn-urfh trie fj-ini; t omi-lj.
H DISCRETION. EXPOSURE I"""
mmmrnkwrn mummemmmmmtimmmt xaqjai lr '
rt ton i if I'h1, a,atin ijf H,i:ttK dint.) v It Ii ,ii
r wilt-i jl muu Mtcur; or j vin-- .VmIiciti'
YO.U W C MEN 'j",,r" '. awn" t
dm f'H f'i"fd-ai of m't"U. 'nn,.it r".y c r-:
PATIENTS TREATED I'X'"11""'
.ti a, c .'.-.. i. .-.it ift'trfi. ni-.il it yiiZB t tfi't
.1. I.it , I v.M'".i tn if t- r4 bt i'inU 4ari Util
i! i.lfi tr4 ' l"ffUMII'll'l o,
IVfi MtfTHnr trtn htflwr tkt& - l)vrlr4.trM,V
Utrn MMPlkinf Ut lUrtr iJimiiiAr. It h it4 m lttM.p
t'jOi.Tutii i L ' '.i 1 t iwi n-l'Mi.!, a t '. ' "'U- 1 Lr Urttmi
THE MILD POVEB
H Humphreys' Homeopathic Epic; tics'
l'r.v.-il rn.ui iuii le im . rii nee an I'liiirc
n Minple. I rti in 1 . 1 llleli nl. ami
HrllHtile, t h y nre (he mil; 11.. U1. ;m
Kd'li.l.-il I" -..uhir iie.
I.li 1 -'n j ii .i. v i dir.. kiii r.
1. Krer, riv-tl-t:. f n fl n n i m . ' i- i ., t ,
2 W oriii. v "i I'' lexr ..rm , '(.-. -'
S. I r hi I'olie. -t U. ilm..-1. f !i(uiiij,
4. !iarrli.-n el ' I'll'lr. ii nr A.lnli. - : .
V II) .i nlerv. (Mi'in-. I !!i"ii- 1 I'lie, .-' '
& I Imlera Miirliii-. N n.i ii.x,
". iiiialt. i old, I r..i. l,,li-. .....'
a. Neuraluln. I mt),i hi. I .e . ni-he. . .."
tl. HeailaelH-a, Si. k ln.nl;., Ii. .. . ri l,:l, !
I'l. lit iiepula, 1 1 1 1 1. .,i M., in in !.
Bi lllle., t." r fd-i I ..'
I I rmii. 1 '"'i.'ii I ' T". . i . 1 1 l,r. '.:iv. .-
1,1 k ...I ... I,li,.l.ll !,...!. .1. . '
(,. pan itiieniM, ne'i" ii i . .
I. 'i Kliellin.Ki.ill, I -l.e ii 1 1 i .i..
Ifi. 1- r,er and Vane.'hi;i '
II. I'll,. Ililll'l or I iee.tllll', .- -'
:'. l .-iliirrli. :v ne or ehr, ,,i.'. tutte. i ...
J. V liiioplna imisIi. 'I 1 e".l -.
il. li.liernl 11,-hi 1 1 1 - t'lo - I W-k:e .f,
Ki 'liey l i e. . . ..
Ni ri.iu. Ilel..l .'perm. ii.. tih. ii, 1 "
ii. I riniirv ,-nl.iii -a. t-nn,. l.e- "
t. Ili.enr ol Hie ll.-nil. I : I j.H ii . -n. I
I,..r .1,,.. Ii it rilv-hTI ( nf M-. i ,V Hie I'H-e.
rIIIKle Vlnl. free of i lilll -i i.n r I I of i
i.rlee. hen. I for llr. tlutuii'ii e ' llooli 'in J
lll.ea.i-. iVr.. en I ii.. - . -i-o lllii.lliili J i
ainlomie. I'll I
Vide., llllllllilirevi, !."lieli.nlill
V!ed. ( u.i IOU 1'uUou Rt.. .V.-v, vr.
hpralnv, IlnrnM, KrnliN, HrtiUpa, Nore
nraa, IthriiiiiHtlhiii, Hull. I Ircr. Old
NirfM, TtMiUinrlic, lli-iulnrlir.ftorc
'1'Uront, Aalliuia, lliinrai-iiCHH,
JTSTIV II. FI I.TOV, l. I., Ilrooklyn. N. T.
"l'rotini? Itaelf to bea iwoaaltyln our Iminn."
V. A. WKSTKHVKI.r, Jl. I.. Naahvilln, T. nn
" Havo naod larn (juautitiea ut I'UNU'8 tXTltAt.'T
In my practi."
JTra. S. II, Jlet'ORO, Matron, Homo of Diwtiluto
nilldrcUi " Wu Cud it iiK'Ht el)U nclous aud mo
'"t'nullon.- rOND'S EXTRACT la nld en.y la
bnttlna with the naino liluwn In tlm mIiih.
- It la midafo td un other artlele with our
nlwotluna. lnl"t en liavlli I'ONO'tl Ul'ltACT.
lkifuno all luiitatlom and diilialUiitea,
Bi'Erui, rnF.rAiivnoNii op tonp's ex.
IK ACT COMIIINKI) VITTI TTTK 1'1'ltl.ST
AND M(18T HKI.ICATH l'lmrfilEU
KM LADltS' HOCDOllt.
TOXD'S EXTRACT 60ft, $1,110 and $1.75
Toilet Cream 1.00 Catarrh Cum U
Petit Ifrlco AO Master 25
MpNalvK i't Inhaler ((lladHfiuo.) 1.00
T(illi'tHiiap(Oraked) AO Nasal 8jrltiK t!i
Ointment AO Medicated I'spur... Si
Family 8)rlnire $1.00.
OnWf. ttinotiutltiif to $5 worth, aotit cuprodd froo
on reeelnt of niou- y or V. 0. order.
trOvn NkV I'aui'in.KT VlTil lltdTnnv nrofB
Puki'aiutidm, Bitai i'UEB ox ai'MJc.i'hw la
POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
14 W. 14th St., Mow YoTk,
Dr. Peck's Artificial Ear Drums
rKnrrrTLV iikitohm tuk iikahiw
and iM-rtiirni tlm vtorlc or thn NnOirnl 'riiin.
Alwava In )ltliili, but liil.lil lhvr.
Vt. au.... u.lllull..PM ll.Hirtl tllH.
All viiijvpi iiiiih nuu r "'ii " . I .
imntW. Wa rthr to bot laa Ua. He id fur
ilenerliillvn olreular with Uwtluionlula.
Bill Urwadwu, New Vurlu
I-ji iAWI ' w...r.M.,
,ft..,l,S.,.r.l., ... I.I. W J
,' . -