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Madison times. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1884-1???, July 05, 1884, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064405/1884-07-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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VTM MrTAMOBPOaMI,
iceNy the hoyden, your golden hair
Is smoothed and banged on youar forehead tar.
Nelly the hyden, your dre ssr i aug
Ald there n't a bow or a ribbon wr n.w.
Your bands. In gloves of the whitest kid.
In the folds of your dress are demurely li .
Youreyes are bent most modestly down,
Till no one knows if they're black or brown.
0 Nelly the hyden, are you the girl
Who never coould keep your hair In u
Are ou the girl who used to ru
reakled and tanned In the ecoontry sl1 .
And are you the tomboy- I almost doubt
Who sang to me "Over the fence is out"?
Are you te girl with the laughing eye,
And the strongInollnation to ohaf and guy?
O l th hoyden ooreo out Ih the air,
Out of the bal-room's feverish glare:
(ome out with me 'neath the moon serene-O
I don't eare a Mnap If you are eighteen.
Come away from the puitors who bow so low
I was your sweetheart ton year ago.
And alone and away from this well-dressed
whirl,
Selly the hoyden-the same old girl!
-Puck.
ON T1a SANIIS.
Home nssldest web that lotion weaves
She red; he idly turned the leaves
And so it happened that theira
Tuesedd gow and then upon the sands.
Herhawl was fluttered by the broom.
And both essayed the ids to sie,
And sot hapeed that their hands
Met oges again upon the sands.
e did aet mean It bshould be so,
Ameder to lt aher lond
AN thus they sat upon the usnd.
The book was closed, the shawl blow wide,
TT thrdto fast lock hands
waA tet o'er lif'ssands.
Sloe weeksl by, and'both again
sreetld ýthe lg main;
Aoher lh s up=n the usedse.
--Beson Globe.
A Bunch of Yellow Roses.
aans teld for the Argonaut.
One evening, aboutiwo years ago, I
weant to spend a couple of houre with my
dear old fMed and neighbor, Madame
de LariereL Aware of her extreme fond
se for bowes, I took with me a bunch
o(yellow aroses, her bspeoail favorites
On this evening, a on many another, I
lmsd with her anold gentlemaa, who
had about a year before come into that
eghborbood to take poemion of-an
a4uemag property, left him by a distant
sttie a condition he would changs 1
his mee to hat of Desoodraies I was
jealous of the intimacy that soon
b sprsu up between him and my
deasr old Mega.
On the evelagis question, they were
bsy over a gme o t "ta4rae." I en
tered sofly so as not to disturb them,
walld util thoame was over to pe-I
mea my uens Mada5m de Lrgerel's I
Mthu beyMed with gemain delight,
bietwm .,a..h-iment, Monldeur Des
thadgles eaume most strsangely ab
sts- '- ad thoughtld.
"We'ed yes believe it, my Mend," he
sald, at lgth, "those owers have evok
ed.asifby e Lchantment, a whole
esmy yed. For a few moments I was
aintwetyyears of age, and in love
with smem., who, if living, must now
btri y yeans old. I will tell you
thuoes story, one that nnemous my 1
whbdelr ilh-even now, when old
g has left m barely eergy enough to .
play tre4ae, the remembrance of my
ynd love lUs me with emotlen." '
Over auty yea ago, just after Iad I
.le soedl , my fther, witho cot oo t- t
mslt to obtasaa petr me in a I
t ,rt egn at quarted in the litle'
S Xi . ---, or which plane I re
eaed eders o depart at cane. This
weds d e ws Ar more than one I
ss; I no speal love r the
Samy, thAg that o acion w ano
gII~-ea , a at t ti m of m lifthe eh
stealtkamai, seed a Ie my am.
irete hmmiJng da am a oran
lep ,wes tofaflIw wl love c
p. 4rot am m sle &er, whose en-.
'~pss t1nw, wok hanvebeme o
bm asti enS tm4mr Forac te
iies hwu as a pd I am now,
sua dle sea ]$oellas vliaor sadt
m dm meat unhy."
- lIe sai are not!" y
s a-beeldes you tI
'tILew, 1 pq. Pieaps that might *
" ininle yu."
" t mm has nohing tohdo with
my wuieidmat hther has jet so a
e ,a, lelur m r m in the -
l aidee The auifmorme
Is ame ..ml g e all the ams are
I do ant wiebtobia -
..,,s taeuesud Acqpya coward, s
ly who might
. mibey, what isy
m a n ominee, I amin
I
%"l.eam anptr*
k3ew ha be me they b
WhatIaskl l to wat u
x~aYdh e suig shekn who they 4 II
SI I Hmai amay be eacgh a
Iadh to ow to what
eshis lrdy a gas .
wia dark eys
rdwh v a- ea
mim.' 6!
g - ea:J L
"Mhaw! little you know about it. She
kniew you loved her at least afteen min- i
u ates before you knew it yourself."
"What I do know, at all events, is I
that I will die if she be not mine"r'
"Oh, nol Softly, my boy. There are I
many rasons why she should not be i
yours. Your father is far richer than t
hers, and would never coneent to the i
match."
"In that case, uncle, I know what I
will do"
"Nonsense! Do nothing silly. Listen
to me. You can not marry at twenty." 1
"Why not?"
"Because I do not wish it, and with- 1
out me this marriage can never take
place."
-o "Oh, dear uncle, I beg"
"If the girl loves you, and is willing to
. wait three years"
"Three years!"
"Peace, or I shall say four! If she is
willing, then, to wait three years, you
will join your regiment"
"Oh, uncle'"
"But not this one. I will have you ex
changed into one quartered within a few
milee, and you may come home for three
months every Tear until the term of pro
bation is over.
"Well, if it must be- But how shall
I know if she loves me?"
"Why, ask her, of course."
"Oh, I shall never dare."
"Well, then, obey your father, and
pack off at once."
"Oh, uncle, you do not know Naomi.
A hundred times have I tried to declare
my passion; I have even composeI
speechee, and learned them by heart
but at the moment of speaking my com
age wanes, and each word chokes me.
er epreon is so sweet, but et so
pave.' The man worthy of her - not
boral Writing was useless. When my
eflbSis were penned and ready to be
sent, th utter foolishnem struck me
so foreiythat I was at saius to tear
my note into small pieces.
. Nevertheleas, you must make up
your mind to speak at once. Your fa
ther has not told you all; he sends you
to Clermont because his fiend, the colo
I ne's daughtse, is destined to become
y yourbride. Itwould indeed be a good
match, but-noprotestations--ll tlis is
me nod ifyou are really in love with
ad- Naomi. e is bolly-b--t it is a kind I
Sof folly I should regret never having
Sbeenuilty o Old people may call it
nonseebat, perhace, the nonsense
is theirs. If the girl loves you, you mut
he sacrifie all for her-'tis mstpid_ m_ ab
at but ,ght. We mist first crti if
she loves you, and now is the time, for
they seek to marry her. Ah, halthat
at uakes ye shedder and grow pale! You
go long to have your rival at sword's point,
mas weusedto say in my young days.
SWell, orage;ce your betikl Naomi.
If you are richer than she, her intended
Skhadband is richer than you, besides hav
in a title, and being quite ready for the
e eanmony;her trouseuen s eve being
made. Yo are not epared, goto her,
Sdecla your I knowsit, batone t
m, is always expected to make the declar
re- tion. If she oves you-she must, for you
's are hsadsome young, and clevr. If she t
is will ngto wait, write me so in a letter
which may keep; then I will e
m prevent this other aftair, get your ex
b- change, and in three years marry you to
Naomi In spite of your father-In spite of s
the deil n spite of
"Unle. I have an ides."
k "Well?"
"I will write to her."
as "Vry well." t
Ater leaving my dear uncle, I ast
al about writing that note. The writing
w was no difficult matter, for I had done at
sa a hundred flmes before; the possle was
how to give it to her. However, there
wasr no fe for ind so I soo
Smade up my mind, afd, hing I h
to Ieda baheu of yellow remes, I ppedmy
y dieclaration in amongLthe flower. I still
recall the wrds of at note. After d
Seamuug my pasion, I besought Naomi to
love me a little inreturn, andto wait
t-threeyears for me. If she consented,
a I ask d her,as as a to wear one of my
Sroses that eveag. Then, would I dare
speak of my-of our mature plans.
"Ahl you hid thatnotein the bouquet?' e
us breathlessly interrupted Madame Los d
as g . a
u tsoughento my
1 A."WdI, Nmi wore . .r that""
two orthnddiddall inhi, power to
disat my thoughte ifen Nami, doa
ae daring she neve could have rearll mcard
r- "t, unle," ua d to obe o "she al
weays emdo pleased tosee me, and ,
orhbdemee som lendtly when I came
" oemse mek the love of all men, but
ed eaefo erytSw."
At length I mesedsd in baishing
Nt aiomi'sIme frem my hert. I mr
Itsied thaeolon's dauhter, who, eight
I m now alno in the w orld. Wourd
you believe it, my iend--I am to 6
Sthis day thihnk o Naoml, and she iaeU i
to me, though now quiteanold la. . ,!,e
Naomi of my story-my fis love u.ll a
graeet,l rl,wirh anburn hair, and,o t
my unce used to my, black velvet eyes. w
"Yono o wihat beeome of heRt"i
"Thea your name is not 'Dscoud
"No; that is the ame of mny unie'sI
ueisate; mine is d'Althclm"
a "I knew itl"
"Wh)?--how?"
a -ee loved ryou."
'"ut the note-the roses?"
"She never found your note. Your
mddedarture ceest her many bitter
tears, sad then she married opnsieur
"Whose widow Iam." W
" lea youn-yeun are Naomi Aelot?" al
Y, Juot as * are, or rather, as you
Sthbm e Edmon dd'Althei of my hi
"To think wesbould meet one day as
ai -Ysad then only to playattric
tr e." is
S"Are bhae. I alys kept tmhe."
* And Muadme de L rl with hands ac
sthat i htly, drew fom an hi
Ibon i near by, the withered w
Stheue amonmg the owers. now almost c
du. headth note, wheren ithad lint
eoneeaaled hfr twend-stv years.
bMABl WA HVesC3.
yon sm el ma asseeN's Maag, t
!. .w sn r.
The mariagerocfh esq.ajsersd wr
Ims. nrad Johe-bo Mach aof i
booklyn has been annued under eir
'ometanem so o extraordinary dhae. I
ia. Owng t the rrmnimemee of lthe
amuehuees n h-ei wMlthetammmesI.
The grounds for the action were that
" when Mrs. Macklin married, her first
husband was living, and it is alleged that
he is now alive and residing with a sec
ond wife in Brooklyn. On the other
hand, Mrs. Hedner and Mr. Macklin
) when placed on the stand, swore that
a they had never seen each other before, l
notwithstanding which numerous wit- Y
nesses, whoknew Mr.and Mrs. Macklin, i
sworepositively to the identity of Mack- d
lin. The case is believed to have no
parallel in the courts of Kings counyt.
Mrs. Macklin was a young wife and a
the mother of one child when, in 1862, h
her husband. Richard Johnstone Mack- f
lin, enlisted in the Union army. She
heard from him at intervals for more
than a year, and then there was a long d
silence, and at the expiration of several L
months she received intelligence of his 11
death.
Mrs. Macklin donned widows weeds,
and while mourninr her husband's death c
her child died. She then took up her I
I residence with her friends and lived s
quietly until 1873, when she received the
attentions of Mr. Hedner, a well known
- gentleman and a widower with several d
children. The courtship extended over
a period of eleven months, during which
time Mr. Hedner was fully informed as
to Mrs. Macklin's former marriage, and
I in 1374-eleven years after Macklin's f
reported death-they were married.
Nothing happened to mar their domes
tic peace and happiness until two years
ago, when Mr. Hedner informed her that t
Macklin was living in the Brooklyn i
suburbs with a wife and family. Investi- a
gation proved that a man named Rich- a
arc J. Macklin did live in Brooklyn as c
stated, and aleo that he left the city 1
abont 1862 and joined the army. When I
testifying before the referee,howeyer he s
swore that he had never seen ha r
Hedner; that he was a single man when b
be joined the army, and that he married t
on his return for the first time, and had d
since been a resident of Brooklyn and V
made no concealment of his marriage.
Mrs. Hedner, when sworn, in the most t
solemn manner called on God to witness a
that she had never seen Mr. Macklin tV
in her life, and when the two were con- fi
Sfronted with each other neither was in e
the ightest manner disconcerted, and c
repeated their denials of ever having met y
belre. Former friends and acquain- d
tances of both, however, swore that they t
I had been married, and were positive as s
I to their identity. I
Alter a long investigation and careful a
coneoderation the referee decided that a
the proponderance of testimony was a
against the dehndant and peased an or- f
der, which was approved in the Brook- h
r lyn City court, annulling the marriage. a
Mra. Hedner had no children by hersee- e
end marriage and, though her friends tI
were preped to aid her in carrying the h
case to a b or oourt, she concluded to ti
accept the on as final.
tV
NeW Sale G l I ve anJy d Dres . h
1 was at the Standard Theatre and b
nibbled pretsels and dried prunes with
the premiere ofthe ballet. She wasseat- e
ed on the top ero small heaistn stove - II
the fire was out, by the way-and trying
put stels in a pair of pale pink corsets. 8
Suddenly she dropped both steel and
stays, and, rushing over to a stand, took I
a cigarette from a allar-box and pro- n
ceeded to light it at the gas. She told
me she had all the vices of the stage, n
and had rather ferfeit her three meals w
than lose her package of sweet eaporals.
She mses a paekge every day and makes
no secret of her insatiable tastes. o
"One has little idea," said he, "of the tl
expenses a ballet girl is under." A pair d
of shoes rarely lasts her more than a a
wak, and, as there is no market west of k
New York, she is obliged to buy them
by the dosen-price, 60. Tarletan she
eonsumes in fifty-yard piees, iad for
every new dre a dosen ards of tinsel A
fri is used. As she wears from five.
to eiht skirts at a time, it is notdifilcalt
to see where she puts a bolt of tarletan
each week. Salaries range from $25 to
80 a week. Out of this they pay for tu
everything but car fare, and when pay
day comes they are as badly "broke" as
a journeyman tailor. The lifeefa ballet
girl is about twenty-seven years; that is, yr
she begins at 8, and ean get engagements
until she is 9. After that her chances
am slim, and it she trevels in wine, cig
arettes. silk tights, nice cdean dresses and
fresh flowers, without regard for the a
ainy day, she umally winds up in the t
poor-houe, or, worse yet, gets a 7 po
sitionin onoe onert hall. It is the
eiest tbhing in the world to mike mon- d
e on the stage, but as a rule-well, am
bitiot girls had better eschew the ballet
ONLY OSl Or TE mINE.
A atMersi WrLek Iata me Umasa e·5
A man with a meafl expresion of
aomateasee sat in the corner ofthe la
roking ar. One his eyes was hid
den byagreen afp, theother vaveevi
dence that it had violently come in con
tract with some hard sabstanee. His a
norse looked as though it had been fat- b
tened agaist a w'indow pane when he no
was a boy and never regained its natur- di
alih . One ear was missing ai the a
other dmped like a withered morning- e
lry Is left arm was In a sling ,and
no two fingers of his right hand ponted ed
in the same direction. li'
When the condoctor came along he
gahediomisi ontely at the wreck be
kore him and sod, inquiringly:
"Collision?"
No," growled the humsan debris.
"Priss ight?'
"No," i
"Mother-a-n-law?" m
"No." hi
"Dod"
"No." t
"'hel what under the sen broke yen th
allupi" it
*asl growled the victim colling w
his sloch down over his frescoed th
eye. _e
Miss achel Ewing, the eldest teacher in
in the Pittnrg schools, lha resigned at o
the re of seventrix She ha not by
SIework mroade as much money as t
someak preidets but she has pro-U
hbly redered as much service to the hi
Miss Washborn, of Chicago, who is ri
vaing Mims Clamberlain as an Ameri
anbe in IMdo, is rreported tohave th
A of fMr. ames K. Plk, by a
Mr.E Dry, a Nashrille aflist, has ab
been shipped to the White HoMse by a
caommttee .e which Mrs. Alexasder J.
Pbrter was pmdsm; Mia Mary Max- 3.
also of Nhvlle trasurer, Miss
lman mupo, this elt d yreta and -
amember the Oeemtv e aOttee. i
the waI oea Amkrlear VkeCOmald sad I
theethera awMuw arinan Com.
ri,
it ER ~scr TInOULES.
it
it Theb Unknown Trials Which a Woemn
S dured Witewut eompsine--Whay ther
Vanished.
n
Near the close of one of the most try
ing of the few hot days of the present
year a pale, care-worn woman might
1, have been seen at the window of her
C- dwelling apparently in a condition of
complete exhaustion. Her efforts to
d meet the arcumulated duties of her
2, household had been great but uneuccess
f- ful, while the care of a sick child, whose
e wails could even then be heard, was ad.
ded to her otherwise overwhelming
iI troubles. Nature had done much for
is her and in her youthful days she had
been not only beautiful but the posseese
h or of health such as is seldom seen. But
!r home and family duties and the depres
d sing cares which too often accompany
ie them had proven greater than her splen
l did strength and she felt at that moment
!r not only that life was a burden but that
l, death would be a grand relief. This is
no unusual experience. It is, in fact, a
d most common every day occurrence, and
.a great prayer is constantly ascending
from thousands of homes for deliverance
f. rom the deadly power which is enslav
ing so many wives, mothers and daugh
it ters. And yet these duties of life must
be met. No woman can afford to turn
. aside from the proper care of her home
. and the ones who are committed to her
s care, although in doing these duties she
may sacrifice her health, and possibly
n life itself. The experience of one who
e su~ce~ssflly overcame Pmch trials and yet
* retained health and all the blessings it
n brines is thus told by Rev. William
d Watson, Presiding Elder of the Metho
d dit-Epscopal church, residingat Water
d town, N. Y. He said:
e. "My wife became completely run down
It through overwork and care of a sick
u member of our household, and I enter
n tained serious apprehensions as to her
i- future. She was languid, pale, utterly I
n exhausted, without appetite, and in a
d complete state of physical decline. And I
't yet she did not, could not neglect her
1- duties. I have seen her about the house,
y trying courageously to care for the ones
a she loved when I could tell, from the
lines upon her face how much she was
d suffering. At times she would rally for
it a day or two and then fall back into the
a state of nervous exhaustion she felt be
r- fore. Her head pained her frequently,
her body was becoming bowed by pain
and all hope or enjoyment in life seem
ed departed. What to do we could not
s tell. I resolved, however, to bring back
e her life and vitality if possible and to
o this end began to treat her myself. To
my great relief her system has been
toned up, her strength restored, her
health completely recovered and wholly
d by the use of Warner's Tippecanoe.
h which I regard as the greatest tonic, in
vigorator and stomach remedy that has
ever been discovered. I -as led to use
it the more readily as I had tested the
g health-restoring properties of Warner's
Safe Cure in my own person and I there
fore knew that any remedy Mr. Warner
d might produce would be a valuable one.
k I have since recommended both War
. ner's Tippecanoe and Warner's Safe
Cure to many of nh fiends and I know
several Doctors of Pvnlity as well as,,
numerous laymen who are using both
a with great benefit."
If all the overworked and duty driven
women of America could know of the
experience above described, and act up
on the same, there can be little doubt I
r that much of the pain, and most of the
r depressing influences of life might be
a avoided. Such truths are too valuable
f to remain unknown.
e HIS NATIVE PLACK.
r -
I An Amieset lradmark lmparns a ow am
S portaat Pats.
Drake's Traveler's Magane.
He was an old man, and as he entered
r the room he remarked timidly to the
editor:
t "Do you want something to print in
i your paper?"
a "Yes," replied the editor, "if it is worth
r publishing. What is it?"
i "3t your pencil out. I never rode on
Sa railroad train and I am going on eigh
Ity years ofage."
S"All right," saidthe editor, jotting it
down; "thbat's a good item."
- "I never w a telephoPe."
S"Is it possible? Go ons.
"Nor a pretty girl."
"Go ahead"
"And I haven't seehed my feoe and
Sbands fur twenty yeas"
"All right. iand little further off
and keep en."
f I was in my teen when I drank my
Slast glas of water."
"So was the man who writes the funny
- "I never heard Pinsfore,' I never saw
an opea-bak shirt, nor a game of base
ball, nora white elephatat, nora cilgarette,
Snor any fne-ocat chewing tobsoo, nor a,
dude, nor a wide-awake newspaper, nor I
a pug dog, nor a pair of low-et shoes,
Snor ar
.'GreaSt Ciner, man I" intrped the
editor, "where in the world have you
lived all these seventy odd yeMs?"
The old man responded sadly:
"InSt. Louis."
BAD ON AIL.D IIWEADS. -
Yaotmost not suppose beanse a man,
is bare on the top ohis.head that he is
more given tohuun than the rest ofl
his kind.-Bestom Bude
When a man diseovers r the first
time that he is getting bald he thinks
a that nature made a grand mistake when
itforgotto lock ever hairtothe akull
with a patent aombination and then
throws away the kevi.-Kentucky 8tste
Journal.
The art y of the sason eame gayly
into the anatum ni Moaday last anat
once made hor his old playground-ur
bald head. We had aettered our elf
thatourhair was conanaSin again laSt
Winter but belse the fly had fnished
his first hornpipe we decided that the
new hair was a vain delnion.-Evaaw 5
The latest bank cashier to ran off with
the fnads of his New York depsiters is f
a bald headed man--a point whieh is a
careaJdly hrt out te minaute New -
York pe ; a he Is underaood to 1
avelost hihir blefoare thedepoeitoe
lost theirmey the incident is hardll y.
calculated to shake public coafdence in
Ibald-headed olas.-h g Times.
Mtes a the sprieltmer aysethsr season, is
1 ~~ ~bsh the ge u ir. iggars'
weotam Ga i MUeU, eaMthe
kageommr ss gu wahmat
(Iagles, egee s as anus 1
now to samv Meaey,
and we might also amy-time and pain C
as well, in our adviceto good housekeep
On era ad ladiesgenerally. The great ne
oe cessity existing always to have a per- -
fectly safe remedy convenient for the
relief and prompt cure of the ailments
y- peculiar to woman-functional irregular
ant ity, constant pains, and all the symptoms
'ht attendant -upon uterine disorders-in
duces us to recommend strongly and un
oer qualifiedly Dr. Pierce's "Favorite Pre
of scription' -woman's best Mend. It will
to save money.
ler Miss Emily Faithfull, the English phil
i anthropist, was forty-eight years old on
ee the 27th ult. b
S Lees of Flesh and Strength,
ng with poor appetite, and perhaps slight i,
for ough in morning, or on first lying down o
ad at night, should be looked to in time. v
- Persons afflicted with consumption are I
Wt proverbially unconscious of their real ,
state. Most cases commence with dis
es- ordered liver, leading to bad digestion n
ny and imperfect assimilation of food-- p
hence the emaciation, or wasting of the ,
flesh. It is a form of scrofulous disease, I
mt and is curable by the use of that greatest -
t of all blood-cleansing, anti-bilious and d
so invigorating compounds, known as Dr.
" Pierce's "Golden Medical Discovery." o
ng Mis Manud Howe has been ill at her
home in Boston for several days. Her
LV- sickness is the result of overwork.
t Many imitators, but no equal, has Dr.
e Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
der In China young women are married at
he auction. In this country they are dis
dy posed of at private sale.-Texas Siftings.
ho ---rhPT)T
9et PATUJITS. J
it No Patent, No Pay. bend model or
im drawing. Stoddart & Co., Patent Attor.
1o- neys, 413 O St., Washington, D. C.
er
In New York some of the Chinese have
rn given up the laundry busines and gone
ck to farming which they say pays better.
er- - --
ier Every nervous person should try Car
ly ter's Little NERVE Pills. They are d
a made specially for nervos sand dyspep "
ad tic men and women, and are just the
er medicine needed by all persons who,
es, from any cause, do not sleep well, or who
es rail to get proper strength from their
lie food. Cases of weak stomaeh, indig
as mn, dyspepsia, nervous and clk bead -
aor ache, Ac., readily yield to the ie of the
lie Little Nerve Pills, particularly if eaon
>e- bined with Carter's Little IAvr Pill
7 La vials at cents.
In The bald-headed man should take
m- courage.-Exchange. We think he had
dot better take hair.-Boston Bulletin.
SWhen yousit or leave New York ltvi
to Genteelx
To p rloe Hiroeanre atbete Grn oloc
en otel, opposite saM depot. SIx hundred ele
Sant r ted upat a est ofsa m oc
ier dal.. and pwards perday. ropean
Ily plan. ator. iestaurat apled with
Ste best. Horse oar r a elevated
railroad to alldeets. ml can livebetter
in- for eaemone at the Grand Unlsa Hotel than
as at any other clnss hotel in the ity.
me -
he New York City has twenty-five wid
r's ows whose wealth is estimated at from
re $1,000,000 to $6,000,000 each.
er p. W. Bsa daeais, at Lauibrg. La
O. s. say: "I have an Pm .v As Br!
g. sas orAveyears, and I have er as
Sdiedo a mediae which av more universal
ufsafetfo. It st bosoag the tamily
)w mediee of this sesom. I ave warranted
as doses of beiIms sad sever had mm returned.
Waco, Texas, is spending $30,000 on a
new schoolhouse. The municipal tax is
$1 on $100 of aressmed valuation.
hn rae l wic uTe you, K"% O
aleveel OpeO to Riv. Jormn T. maUs
......N 4---
Some unknown benelsctor has just
paid the entire debt of Nantucket, Mae.
C- 6CD SPEED DR !DRAFIELD IN THE BALE
OF HIS NEBYVER-PAILING FALE
REGUOLATOR.
From the edltor of the Ga g w : "I
ed consder Bradslds Female e the
he best medticine ever compounded sad ogerd to
the public for the i for which it Is re
commended. I as ed aegusi _ a em* who
never lad any health until she oommesed
in using t. It save her Immediate e, and
from that time until now she has eoed the
best of health. I can sr with heartj od
th will, '.od speed Dr. Bradceld In theim al h's
neverfalin pemale Regulator' "
Treatise on the Health and Happlasee of
SWoman matled free.
BlaunIrm.n IEoara Co.,
,h- Bo•m Atlanta, a.
Two pe logs recently cat in Clay
it coun me respectively 1,461
and l,&l eet.
and all diaseases of Nerve Generative Organs,
ed ody. .Lg Cfor P .--At drugissor
A Hollander has on ekhibition in
y New York a table compd of 200,066
pleae. It took him thirteen years to
erms er 0 t e1
e' Near motnuln s ca b strtle 1 we Is
Smore prble than l. But Carbolime lsame
r from m oil, and Itlthe adn Natural Hair
Producer In the world; an so amount of gme
sen suceeosfl oa ereas these facts.
, -t -hen - e, w ser
e s oWy md Df eeds)L 1
rar -maw - synon.eu...
tre mlemhprm aTD ain boodm alba
a iateblsdoo JUs , weathieth
Demltcf lhueloe, nervono epromt , ts vm't
tO eorscaesem. rt a e mr Ifareseili
is fretlmjlmonauY mplant . Cswmba Ha
-I an G., Proet . No yor It bd I
" ' '
D~l~ I~ Ntsrb~m bs mm p
What ails ou? It it is a cough take Pleso'
Cur,. Sold by druggists. 1i cents .
Sergeant Molly Pitcher, of whom ev
ery American schoolboy known, was a
stout, red-haired, freckleddaceod young
Irish woman. with a handsome, piercing
eye.
PAPILLON
PAPILLON CATARRll CURE.
An unfalling means of curing nasal catarrh
by insulation. CATAnaH. COLD IN Tim HEAD.
BRONCIIIAL CATARRH, AND HAY FIVER yield
almost instantly to this sovereign remedy. It
is a liquid medicine tiat does not smart, burn
or irritate. It allays the inflammation. pre
vents accumulation of matter, and permits
free breathing. It relieves these maladies and
will permanently cure. Its emoay as a cure
for Hay Fever is establtshed, as many testimo
nials certify. It has been used several years.
For offensive discharge from the nose, or lost
sense of smell, taste or hearing, and pain in
your head. use Papillon Catarrh Cure. We
constantly receive reports from physicians and
druggists, acknowledging the efiacy of this
remedy. Catarrh is a deceptive disease and it
chronic le dangerous. Papilion Catarrh Cure
has produced cures of many acknowledged
Incurable cases.
Price $1.00 per bottle, six for $5.00. Diir ec
tions in ten languages accompany every bottle.
For sale by all druggists.
by an autor o h
ASTS rý sell ., and
!w a tl. tib LOGAN
PATENTS.
No P ent, No Pay. end model or
drawing toddart & Co. Patent Ator.
ney, 413 G St., Washiniggon, D.C.
AMPAIGN CH  RT o.lnt
Candidates. Agents wanted. Sample by
mail for 50 cents. trculars free. Address
E. H. ROSS, St. Loui, 1o.
s uvnia m s mesnmes
besme de tatssdmi S el M
ih ari l w l hImult s the s a
ebsI ere hbl se
PEIOKLVASl
tbba
URES r
.ISLA. S S w _
'. LIVER3
th KIDNX
S M 6STOMACH N
: AND
P`KLY ASH R ITou. s ee.
a osassoqaa a sd
Wwteehed the s
feet oe Hest-ttr a
aeable~andet
pen assal
-ro igmddo d
ist nal elu Anw
yapssitesime elieve.
debait y, er po
rer eble tre, lmi
onU @r ia. prir.leas
pevias-m .Ines.1w
l ,,-,,_m1. mng
ItIEddWlul~S p:ew ers, tesa eeedem
uaehsd or tateni'L
SR I.ois ci,0er t seirf iebu
Ad , es  orde.r, r e enetr, to
Sm uI ked . a *emO
M'~lN r~Ee' O-igtinl IaenltH II
IR
PURGATIV
Pt :7 IL
t her J m M * ateeh
Vital Questil,nlnsti
"Ask the ne nlcmintflphrin crht,'
mP i iehoo ht Is, tbe"lfbet;'thisng :
the world for quieting and allayt1ni all irrt.
tatlonof the nerves, and curtr, all fort
of nervous complalnt*s. gliving naturn',
childlt refreshing sleep always?
And y will tell you uuhesttlngly
..N.ms qf Ropo:.°!''
CHAPTER I.
Ask any or all of the mo.t eminet.t phi.
siciatns:
"What is the best and only remedy that
osa be relied on to cure all diseases of tl.e
kidneys and urinary organ.; such ~
Bright's disease, diabetes, retention, ~r
inability to retin urine, and all the di,.
eases and ailments peculiar to Women" -
'And they will tell vont explicitly amd
emphatically "lihwt i!:!"
Ask the same physicians
" 'What is the most reliable ant surest
cure for all liver diseas s or dysprpsi.; cot,.
stlpation. indigestion, billiounes., malari ,,
fever, ague, Ac., " and they will tell ye,::
" Madrake.' or Jl,te lim.'.'n
Hence. when these renlmedios are rcntii,, it
with others equally valuable
And compouandied into Hop Hlitters, such a
wonderful and mysterious curative power is
developed, which Is so varild in its Oi'ratlll,,,
that no disease or ill health can possiily olist
or resist its power, and yet it is
Harmless for the most trail woman, weak.
iet invalid or smallest chlid to use.
CUAPTER II.
"P'attents
"Almost dead or nearly dying"
For years. and given tip by physictans.
of Bright's and other kidney disease'. liv
or complainta, severe coughs, called col..
sumptlio, have been cured.
"WIouns goae ieirlyr azry!.'.
From agony of neuralgia, aiervoulnes.,
wakefulness, and various diseases ptcu
liar to women.
People drawn out of shape from everl,.i:l.
ting pangs of rheumatism, inflammaltory anl;
oh,'onio, or suffering from serofnla.
Erysipoelas!
"Saitrheum. blool {polsnimgl. 'iys ,e ala. In
digestion, and, In fact, almost all isc*ses.
frail"
Nature is heir to
Have been cured by Hiop Iitters. prmwf 0I
which can be found in every neightbmrhoal in
the known world.
W5Ifone genuine without a bunch of green
Hops on the white label. athun all the vile,
daonous stuff with "*iop" or "Hope" in
taelr name.
ThouT.C , P. imonp, aWwhng "
|to,D.C. No pay asked foe
arDu l.0 Wril be Insleato".s Gud.
Q r º 1 t or t- e lest and XFstie
ao Pi aln a Books & Bbles. Prie reduced
par t. N. Pus.m o., t. LouIms.o,
CANCER A new treatment.-A
pstive cure.--Dr.W.c
Me arshalltown.sla
vtie. WB. _ae
ti-or  deiverd. Adr Ds..
MiniATE, maneger, bHa* , O omo.
PATENTS t"ý-'
"ITHE 3u5Y? El" C SAP US.I
S,50tIH STRESE, W 'int ' o . li
fl whose ayrupn. Talotserlele
SONOTH a Board "' 3
t"Ja men or toladies ito each coa
B ITH, UVofL OG I
Addressm P. W.(IUQL_--- IlL
RUPT . E
Cured without Sturrical )peration ordetentlo
from busines at the V icnuaRupture Institute,
St.Louit. This Institute 1% chartered b~tr
Stame of Missouri. Dr. 8mythe's oocontab
Ing likenessesof personbeforeaed aleagir
UlI OIive ltreet, Pi. I.eis. ,M.
80 DAYS' TRIAL.
f rom a k lreo strl, resultHal froml.  t
?slm, W AI M sea n aon , and al 411
assl o a kind atur, rensui hi wei
evar e da. Itpedy reliter ad nespleot
restoration l to iso.rn. VJmiwaand Malmuuo
rasss . g nc aPe st one Ifor lm
(tlti 5535 a .1Ot, 3 /3 i
Ear Wealth sad Uapplaem are Matters
eo Great tm.eera.e all oeabbi.
Nmae MtAMmWt , Us.
Soam meathago I bought a bottle of Dr.
J. Bradeleh's Nemale Regulator, mmd used S
Iaey fmml/ wih gret ei a motle.. ihe
tlemmeg d Mo thee famle md theyL
haoe l h be what is sia led forl
5,. Thfemaleswhoba h ased oamowo
pgeet heal h l a b l a e etad Q the
heesedau stlus. Doy. E . IoWNaW.
bate o emoame, bsrhecmmer.
I hasv mamedt the resips V Dr. Josiah
resomame it.
W. P. RemerrI . Dl h
wme m maled fae. l L l
Tam i eas nm asur mse~s_
TBONee TilTlT
IRON
TONIC
mmele md nerve resd vt ares. re ieas
itv of tkeoertui. Uyeuesm i
doaLt emest-ge hA A
thiuesa i ta sd heaUl
le. Naamaum Tos P u Sao E ot w
4h1m 1t ALeei' vt this Pause.

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