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CHICAGO C'tniStT CO.. t lilcafco, III.
The Irish Bride of an Englishman.
A STORY OF THESE TIMES,
As tlioy enter, mirth ceases. A re-,
markahlt silence falls upon t lie group.
Kverybody looks at anything but violet
and her eoinj'imion.
These last advance in n leisurely man
ner up the room, yet with Houicwhat of
the snetkins air of those who are in the
possession of embarrassing news that
must le told lie fore much time noes by.
The thought of this perhaps deadens
their perception and makes thorn blind
to the fact that the others are unnatu
'"It iiiis been nueh a charming day,"
says Violet, at last, in a rather mechan
ical tone. Vet, iu spite of its stilted
ness, it breaks the spell of consterna
tion and confusion that lias bound the
others in its chains, ana restores inem
Tnov all smile, and say. "Yes. in
deed,'' or "(Hi. yes, indeed," or plain
"Yes.vin a breath. Thev all feel in
tensely obliged to Violet for her very
ordinary nuie remain.
Thon'it. is enchant inr to watch the
petit .souw, the delicate little attentions
that the women in a carefully sup
pressed fashion lavish upon thflhride-elect,-as
she alieady is to them. Then
8 nothing under heaven so dear to a
woman's heart as a happy love affair,-'
except,indoeil,it be an unhappy one.
Just get a woman to understand you
have broken or are breaking it he last is
the best) your heart about any one, and
she will be your friend on the spot. It
is so unutterably sweet to her to be a
confitlmte in any secret whero I'an Cu
pid holds first place.
Mona, rising, pushes Violet gently
into her own chair, it little bhiek-and-gold
wicker thing, gaudily cushioned.
"Yes, sit there," she says, it new note
of tender sympathy in her tone, keep
ing her hand on Violet's shoulder as the
latter makes some faint polite effort to
rise again. "You must indeed. It is
such h dear, cozy, comfortable little
Why it has become suddenly neces
sary that Violet should be made cozy
ami comfortable she omits to explain.
Then Dorothy, going up to the new
corner, removes her hat from her head,
and pats her cheek, ami tells her with
oiip of her loveliest smiles that she lias
"such a d -licioim color, dearest! just
like a woe. bit of fresh apple-blossom!"
Apple,-bl..ssom BuggeHts the orchard,
whereon Violet reddens pereepublv,
and Nolly grown cold with flight, and
feels a little more will make him faint.
Lastly. Lady Kntlupy comes to the
"Von have not tired yourself, dear. I
Jiope. I he day has been so oppressive
ly warm, mote like .Inly than Mav.
ouhl you like your tea 'now, Violel?
ecan have it half an hour earlier if
All these evidences of alTeetion Vio
let notices In a dreamy, far-oil fashion;
bhe i the happier because of them; vet
she only appreciates them languidly,
lieing tilled with one absorbing thought
that dulls nil others. She iv cept8 the
chair, the compliment, and the tea with
f race, but with somewhat vague grati
lldfl. To Jack liis brothers are behavinu
with the utmost hnnhuik. Thev havii
called lilrn "old fellow" twice, and once
tieoffrev lias shipped lilui on the back
with a lieartiiifss welf .oicunt, uud no
doubt encouraging, but try ing.
? Jiffpli B
And Jack is greatly pleased with
them, and, seeing everything lust now
through a rose-colored veil, tells him
self he is specially blessed iu his own
people, and that tieolliey and old Nick
are two of theMeeentest old men alive.
Vet he too is a little diMrnit, being lost
in an endeavor to catch Violet's eyes,
which eyes refuse persistently to bo bo
Nolly nlono of all the group stands
aloof, joining not at all in the unspoken
congratulations, and feeling indeed like
nothing but the guilty culprit that he
"How you were all laughing when
we came in," says Violet, presently;
"Wo could hear you all along the corri
dor. What was it iiboutV'
Kveryliody at this smiles involuntari
ly, everybody, that is, except Nolly,
who feels faint again, and turns a rich
and lively crimson.
"It was some joke, of course?"' goes
on Violet, not having received any an
hwer to her lirst question.
"It was," says Nicholas, feeling an
answer can no lunger bo shirked. '1 hen
he says, "Ahem!" and turns his glance
conllilingly upon the carpet.
liut Geoffrey, to whom tho situation
has its charm, takes ip the broken
"It was 0110 of Nolly's good things,"
ho snvs, genially. "And you know
what he is capable of when he likes!
It was funny to the last degree, calcu
lated to set any 'table iu a roar.' Give
it to us iigain, Nolly. 11 bears repeat
ing. Ask him to tell it to you, Violet."
"Ves, do. Nolly," says Violet,
"(ic on, Noll," exclaims Dorothy, in
her most eiicouragin;; tone. "Let Vio
let hear it. ,she will underMmul it."
"I would, of course, with pleasure,"
stammers the unfortunate Nolly, "on
ly perhaps Violet heard it before."
'Well, reallv. do son know, I think
she did!" savs Mona, so demurely that
thev all smile again.
"t call this beastly mean," says Mr.
Darling to Geoffrey in an indignant
aside. " You all gave your oaths to se
cresy before I began, and now you are
determined to betray me. I rail it
right-down shabby. And I shan't for
get it to any of von, let hip tell you
"My dear fellow, you can't have for
gotten it so soon." says Geoffrey, pie
tondingtoniisimdt'i'sta'nd this vehement
whisper. "Don't he shv! or shall I re
fresh your memory? It was, you re
member, about ''
"(lh, yes-yes 1 know; it doesn't
matter; ("I'll pay you out for this)," says
Nolly savau'elv in an aside.
"Well. I do iike a good story," says
Then Nolly's last will snit vou down
to the ground." fays Nicholas. "Do
sides its wit. it possesses the rare quali
ty of being strictly true. It really oc
curred. It is founded on fact. Ile'him
seJf vouches for the truth of it."
.."Oh. go on; do," says Mr. Darling,
in a second aside, who is by this time
a brilliant purple from fear and indig
nation. "Let's have it," says Jack, waking up
from his reverie, having found it im
jossible to compel Violet's eyes to meet
"It is reallv nothing." says Nolly,
feverishly. "You have all heard it be
"I said so." murmurs Mona. meekly.
"It is quite an old story," goes on
"Iiw. in fact, the real and original
'old. old story.' says Geoffrey, innocent
ly, smiling niildly "at the leg of a distant
"If you are bent on telling them, do
it all at once," whispers Nolly, casting
a withering glance at the smiling Geof
frey. "It w ill save time and trouble."
"I never saw any one feel the heat so
much as our Oliver," says Geoffrey,
pleasantly. "Jlis complexion waxeth
"Would you like a fan, Nolly?" says
Mona, with a laugh, yet really with a
kindly view to rescuing him from his
present dilemma. "Do you think you
could find me mine? I fancy I left it in
"I am sure I could," says Nolly, be
stowing upon her a grateful glance, af
ter which he starts upon his errand
with suspicious alacrity.
"How odd Nolly is at times," says
Violet, yet without any very great
show of surprise. She is still wrapped
in her own dream of delight, and is
rather indifferent to objects in which
but yesterday sho would have felt an
immediate interest. "But, Nicholas,
what was his story about? He seems
quite determined not to impart it to
"A mere nothing," says Nicholas,
airily; "we were merely chaffing him a
little, because you know what a mess
he makes of anything of that sort he
takes in hand."
"Hut what was the subject of it?"
"Oh-well-those thirty-five charm
ing compatriot's of Mona's, who are
now in tho House of Commons, or,
rather, out of it. It was a little tale that
related to their expulsion the other
night by tho Speaker and -er other
"If it was a political quip," says Vio
let, "I shouldn t care about it."
This is fortunate. Lvery one feels
that Nicholas is not only clever, but
"It wasn't all politics, of course," he
Whereupon every one thinks he is a
bold and daring man thus to risk for
It is at this particular moment that
Violet , inadvertently raising her head,
lets her eyes meet Jack lhahioy's. On
which that young man- being' prompt
in action goes quickly up to her, ami
in sight of the assembled multitude
takes her hand in his.
"Violet, you may as well tell them all
now as at any other time," ho says,
"Oh, no, not now," pleads Violet,
hastily. She rises hurriedly from her
seat, and lays her disengaged hand on
his lips. For once in her life she loses
Bight of her self-possession, and ablush,
warm und rich as carmine, mantles on
This fond coloring, suiting the exi
gencies of the, moment, suits her like
wise. Never before has she looked so
entirely pretty. Her lips tremble, her
eyes grow pathetic. And (.'nptain Rod
ney, already deeply in love, grows one
oYgree more impressed with the fact of
his own good fortune in having secured
so enviable a bride,
Passing his arm round her, ho draws
her closer to him.
"Mother, Violet has promised to mar
ry me." be says, abruptly. "Haven't
And Violet says "Yes," obediently,
and then the tears come into hej eyes,
and a smile Is born upon her lips, so
sweet, so new, as compels Doatie to
whisper to Mona. a little later on, that
she "didn't think it in Violet to look
Here of course everybody says tho
rriost charming thing he or she can
think of Ht a moment's not ice; and thru
they nil kiss Violet, and Nolly, coming
lack ut this auspicious instant with the
I hk DAILY CAIRO BULLK'HN:
fan and recovered temper, joins in the
general congratulations, and actually
kisses her too, though (ieot.Vey whis
pers "Irailor" to hint in an awful tone,
as he goes forward to do it.
"It is the sweetest thing that could
have happened," says Dorothy, enthusi
astically. "Now Mona and you and I
will be Veal jsters."
"What a surprise it all is," says
"Yes! isn't it?" says Dorothy, quite
in good faith; "though I don t know
nfter all why it should be; we could see
for ourselves; w e knew all about it long
"Yes, hmq ago," says Geoffrey, with
animation.' "Ouitc an hour ago.'
"Oh, hardly! says Violet, with a soft
laugh and another blush. "How could
"A little bird whispered it to us," ex
plains Geoffrey, lightly. Then, taking
pity on Nollv s evident agony, he goes
on, "that is, you know, we guessed it;
you wcro so long absent, and and
There is something deplorably lamo
about t hi; exposition, when you tuke
into consideration the fact that the new
lovers have been, during the past two
months, owros absent from the rest of
the family, us a rule.
lint Violet is content.
"It is like a fairy-tale, and quite as
pretty," says little Dorothy, who is
quite saf" to turn out an inveterate
niatch-mf kcr when a few more years
have rolled over her sunny head.
Or like Nolly's story that he declines
telling me," says Violet, with a laugh.
"Well, really! now you say it," says
Geoffrey, as though suddenly struck
with a satisfactory idea, "it is uncom
monly like Nolly's tale; when you come
to compare one with the other they
sound almost similar." ,
"What! How could Jack or I resem
ble an Irhih member?" asks she, with a
"Everything has its romantic side."
savs Geoffrey; "even an Irish member,
1 daresay. 'And when you do induce
Nollv to 'favor you w ith his last joke,
vou will see that it is positively brist
ling with romance."
And now what remains to be told?
But little, I think! For my gentle Mo
na has reached that haven where she
Violet and Dorothy are to le married
next month, both on the same day, at
the same hour, in the same church.-St.
(ieorge's, Hanover Square, without U 11
ing. From old Ird Steyne's house in
Mavfair. by Dorothy's 'special desire,
both marriages are to take place, Vio
let's father being somewhat erratic iu
his tastes, and in fact at this moment
wandering aimlessly among the Him
alayas. Mona is happier than words can say.
She is up to her eyes in business, that
business sweet st to a woman's soul, the
ordering and direct ingand general man
agement of a uvussmu. In her case
she is doubly blessed. Kcause she has
the supervising of two.
Her sympathy is unbounded, her tem
per is equal to" the most trying occa
sions, her heart open to the riiost etty
grievances; she is to the two girls an
unfailing source of comfort. a refuge
where they may unubuked our out
the indignation against their dress
makers that seems to rage unceasingly
within their breasts.
Indeed, as Dorothy says one day. out
of th plenitude of her l.'eart. "How we
should po-iblv have got on witbout you,
Mona. I shudder to court nijOaV."
Geoffxey happening to be present
when this flattering remark is made,
Violet turns to him and says, impul
sively, "Oh, Geoffrey, wasn't it well you
went to Ireland and met Mona? Be
cause if you had staid on here last au
tumn we might have been induced to
marry each oilier, and then w hat would
have beet u" of poor Jack?"
"What, indeed?" says Geoff rev, trag
ically. "Worse still, what would have
become of pour Mona?''
"What h it you would say?" exclaims
Mona, threateningly, turning toward
him a lovely face she vainly tries to
clothe with ailger.
"It is insupportable, such an insinua
tion." says the lively Doatie, "Violet,
Mona's I'a i -e is ours; what shall we do
'"Hrain him with his lady's fan!'"
quotes Violet, gayly, snatching up Mo
na's fan that lies on a prk-dku near,
and going up to Geoffrey.
So determined is her aspect that
Geoffrey shows the white feather, and,
crying "no' n,7,Ki," beats a hasty re
treat. From morn to dewy eve. nothing is
discussed in bower or boudoir out
llounecs, frills and furbelows, three 's
that are considered at the Towers of
far more vital importance than those
other three of Mr. Darnell's forming.
And Mona having proved herself quite
in good taste in the matter of her own
gowns, and almost an artist where col
oring is concerned, is appealed to by
both girls on all occasions about such
things as must be had in readiness,
"Against their bridal day, which is not
long." As for instanov:
"Mona, do you think Klise is right?
she is so veiy positive; are you sure
heliotrope is the correct shade to go
with this?" Or-
"I )earest Mona, I must interrupt you
again. Are yon very busy? No? Oh,
then do come and look at the last bon
net Madame Verote has just sent. She
says there will be nothing to equal it
this season. Hut," in a lieart-broken
voice, "1 cannot bring myself to think
Lady Rodney, too, is quite happy.
Everything has come right; all is smooth
again; there is no longer cause for cha
grin and never-ending fear. With Paul
Rodney's death the hitter feeling ceased,
ami Mona's greatness of heart has sub
dued the former. She has conquered
and laid her enemy low; without the
use of any murderous force the walls
have fallen down before her, ami sho
has marched into the citadel with Hying
Yet does she not triumph over her
beaten foe; nay, so different is it with
her that she reaches forth her hand to
raise her again, and strive by every ten
dor means in her power to obliterate
all memory of tho unpleasant past.
And Lady liodney is very willing that
it should be obliterated. Just now in
deed, it is a favorito theory of hers that
she could never have been really un
civil to dear Mona (sho is ahvavs "dear
Mona" of late days) but for the terrible
anxiety that lay upon her, caused by
the Australian and the missing will
and the cruel belief that soon Nicholas
would be banished from the home
where he bad reigned so long us master
Had things gone happily with her,' her
mind would not have, hern sn warped
and she would have learned at once to
understand and appreciate the sweet
nessof the dear girl's character! And
Mona accepts '8 excuse fur by.gnr
injustice, and even encourages her
mother-in-law to eularge upyU it, bce-
SUNDAY MOKNINQ, SEPTEMBER 24, 1882.
ing how comfortable it is to her to do
so, and furthermore tries hard in her
own kind heart to believe in it also.
She, is perhaps as near being angry
with Geoffrey as tilm can be when one
diiy he pooh-poohs this charitable
thought, and gives it as his belief that
worrv had nothing to do with it, and
that his mother behaved uncommonly
badly all through, and that sheer obsti
nacy' : and had temper was tho cause- of
the 'w hole mat t or.
"Sho had made up her mind that you
would he insupportable, and she could
not forgive you hecauso you weren't,"
says that astute young man, with calm
conviction. "Don't you be taken in,
Hut Mona in such a case as this pre
fers being "taken in" (though she may
object to the phrase), und In process of
time grows positively fond of Lady
"Iu company with so divine a face, no
rancorous thoughts could live," said
the duke on one memorable occasion,
alluding to Mona, which speech was
rather a lofty soar for His Grace, he be
ing for the most part of the earth,
Yet in this he spoko the truth, echo
ing Spenser, (though unconsciously),
where he says,-
"So ovorv spirit, as U In niont pom
And hath in It the more or heavenly light,
So it the fairer bodie both procure
To hahit In.
For ilio boiiIo the bodle forum doth take,
J"or soiiln is forum and doih the hodia make."
With Lady Rodney she will, I think,
bo always the favorite daughter. She
is quite her right hand now. She can
hardlv get on without her, and tells
herself her blankest days are thoso
when Mona and Geoffrey rot urn to their
own home, and the Towers no longer
echoes to the musical laugh of old Brian
Scully's niece, or to tho light footfall of
her pretty feet. Violet and Dorothy
w ill no doubt be dear; but Mona, hav
ing won it against much odds, will ever
hold fust place in her affections.
After all she has proved a great suc
cess.. She has fought her light, and
gained her victory; but the conquered
has deep reason to be grateful to her
Where would they all be now but for
her t imely entry into the library on that
night never to be forgotten, and her in
fluence over the poor dead-and-gono
cous:ii? Even in the matter of fortuna
she has not been behindhand, Paul
Roduev's death having enriched her be
yond all expectation. Without doubt,
therefore, there is good reason to re
joice over Mrs. Geoffrey.
To this name, given to her in such an
unkindly spirit. Mona clings w ith singu
lar pertinacity. Once, when Nolly has
t ailed her by it in Lady Rodney's hear
ing the latter raises her head, and a re
morseful light kindles in her eyes; and
when Mr. Darling has taken himself
away she turns entreatingly to Mona,
and,' with a warm accession of coloring,
"Mv dear, 1 behaved badly to vou in
that matter. Iet me tell Oliver Co call
you Mrs. Rodney for the future. - It is
your proper name."
Rut Mona will not be entreated;
swt eily, but firmly, she declines to alter
the i',,' 'i given her so long ago now.
With much gentleness she tells Ioly
Rodney that she loves the name; that it
is dean r to her than any other could
ever be; that to be Mrs. Geoffrey is the
utmost height of her very highest ambi
tion; an .1 to change it now would ouly
racse her pain and a vague sense c'f
m alter this caniest protest no more
is ever sa: 1 to her i;joii the subject. and
Mrs. ievfi:ey she is now to her friends,
and Mrs. Geo? rev. I think. tl,e will re
laaiu to the ti.d of the chapter.
The UndiKovered Draft.
Not a f.-w of tho- calling themselves
student in'itt their text-books as the
"Family l!ihl" U u-ually treated. Of
one ihe- loif.ofer-) about the gatet of
knov i'-dg: the f illowing htory of how
he w;i-i taught a !c-,on is told:
An old tneh -u an in a French town
sent his nopliew Alfred to study law at
I'arit. H" gave him im old code an
notated by a leading member of the
country bar, and s;ii -
"I wiil pay you h visit in March, and
if I am pleased with your progress, I
w ill give you such a tip as will make
glad your heart and caiiso your face to
In March the old gentleman called on
"Well, Alfred, hard at work, I see.
Made good progress with your code?
Pretty well through it by this time, I
"Yes, respected sir, my life has boon
one coiitinu.il grind. Your venerable
friend's marginal notes I found of great
service while laboring at the code."
"Good hoy excellent young man!
You got my draft of course. It is a
plea-nro to mo to reflect that my bounty
was not i!l-l'o.tow'od."
"Your draft, undo? No; I never ro
"Show me that code."
The old man opened the book and
showed his stupefied nephew a draft for
two thousand francs, dated live months
before, w hich had all the time been re
posing between tho first two leaves of
The Woman With Diamonds.
As for the diamonds well, every wa
tering place has its woman with dia
monds. It does not follow that with
diamonds there cannot, bo culture. But
it is very true that every summer resort
has a woman conspicuous fur her dia
monds and conspicuous for her hick of
culture. His absurd to say that they
aro not recognized for their worth. They
may get the best rooms and the best of
everything, fur they pay any price, just
as tho women of refinement, culture and
Himplo toilets have their place. And tho
two aro as widely apart hero as iu the
"They say she was tho hollo of Sara
toga last season mid her diamonds are
superb," said one harmless admirer.
"Is sho pretty and youngP" asked au
other harmless admirer.
"Oh, no. She has a grown daughter.
Her morning dresses aro beautiful, but
I do not think much of her ot her dresses.
They are rather loud and awfully ex
pensive, you know. Hut her husband
is Mr. Blank, of Philadelphia.
You have hoard of tho family, of course.
8ho keeps eight servants, and they do
say that her parlors are like a museum
so full of brio-a, brao and that sort of
stuff. Why it takes two days to dust
her parlors' "No wonder she keeps
eight soi'vaiilM," Kaid a third harmless
admirer. "Well, a woman with eight
servants und such parlors I do not care
to know." It was decided that t ho lady
iu question was neither youthful nor
pretty, though a hello at Saratoga last
year und tho host-dressed woman at At
lantic City tliU yur. Harford Cow
Chill anil Fever,
Hliii'iiniiit I.lvnr Ht'un.
Iniiir mioii l.renkn imh
In 1 1 and ciirrlcH thu
li'VlT Ullt Ol UlUHYdtl'lll.
1 1 cnruK w heti all otluir
ri iiH'Uiut full.
S ck Headache.
V t thu rullul' t.nd curu
OT tlllB (IlKl leWriillut lliH-
c;if ii wo Simmons I.Iv
Tho Itoptiliitiir will puHlilvvly cum thin U.tIIiIo
din imo. W'u iiKKi ri einphutn ally what wo know to
ulioiild not bu ruiTHriliid iih a trlflini" ailment. Na
ture Gemuniln thu utnioHl regularity of thu uowln.
Therefore tufhl nature by tnkiiiK Simmon" Liver
Ki'uulator. It la harmleto), mild and ell'vctiial.
One ortwo tHliteHionnfillH will relieve nil the
trouble lucidenl to a htlioim mate, mich a Nausea
Ihxxhieia, Ilrow-lfli hh, )lftrene alter eatlun, a litt
ler had Uhtu 111 thu nmutli.
MA LAI il A.
I'eroom may avoid ail attack" by orraalotmlly
takinis a dime of Simmon" Liver Kenulaliir to keep
the liver hi henliliy in lioti.
generally arldini; fnni a diHOrdered Momae'i, rati
bu corrected bv liikinn Mmmimit Liver lteulatur.
Hnunnui Liver HenuUt r nou eradicate! tliU dU
eiiKr fmm the B,t,'in, leaving the (kiu clear and
free from all impurlue.
Children HUd'ertnu' with folic "0011 experience re
lief when tSimmuuK Liver "'emulator la aihnluMur
ed. AdilltB aldo derive preat benellt from thi
medicine. It ie not unpleaxant; it l hariuli a
and ellnctlvo. Purely vei labia.
J i L A D I 1 : 1 1 .So K I DN JOY'
Mult of i be dUuapen ol the bladder uncinate from
thoie of the kidnevn. Itei-lore the action of the
live,- fully and both the kiduejd aud bladder wili
"tf'Takeonlv the genuine,
me wrapper the red . tradi
, v, Melt alway liu. on
mark and ributure ot
J. 1I.ZLI LIN CO.
I-'orcale hy all drutfi'lMH.
HOPS to MALT
(Not f ermented.)
AND BLOOD PURIFIES.
Tlila new Remedy Is compounded
from the best 'oiiou n curative, such at
Ho;iB, Malt Extract. Oa-tcara Sagrada
(Sacred Murk?, buchu. Dandelion and
Sarsapattlla, combined with an agree,
bio Aromatic Llixir.
These Remedies act upon the Liver.
They act upon the Kidneys.
They Regulate the Bowels.
They Quiet the Nervous byatcm.
They Promote Diucetion
They Nourish, Strengthen, Invigorate,
Tbey give Tone, Health and Energy.
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
re the ORIGINAL and ONLY BIT
TERS containing Malt Extract.
Aikyonr I)iutn' 'ir them, and be sure
that the lubel has on it the four words
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
in lanje red letters.
"TP-Take no other.i?1
At "Wholesale and Retail by alldealert.
HocaEHTr.it arcnrcAK co.t
RoeheBtt r, 1.
m 'iVS '
Indian Blood Syrup.
i IiVhieika. 1,1 vi-r UK
i eiihi k. Fever and Aidttt
Heart I'lsciiNe, lillloii
iii hs, Nervous lo liilit v
TI1K L KMT RKJIKDY K.NOWX '10 MAM
hvelve Tlious;in;l liottles
Solvl Sincu 1H.0!
'This Svruu iin"'!""!' varied liropernes: II titn
nlhtes the ityiillne Iu the "allva, which convert"
the "tan h and "ii!r of the fnoil Into uIiicuhu. A
delli leiiey in plyiilme Cannes I ml and fourinu ol
the food In the stomach. II' Hie mediclaa .h ,-n
Immediately after eating, the fermentation ol to d
It acta upon the Mvcr.l
It netn uptin the, Khlneja,
It, IteKtihites tho Knwrls,
It Plirilti N Hie I'lnnd.
IttyuietH Hie NervtiliH System.
Jt Promotes PIuchUoii,
It Nourishes, Streiitlii tmanil Invigorates,
It CitrrieKolV the Old Mood mid makes New,
It Ojii'iia tint Pores ol the Skin uinl Induce
It neutralizes the hereihtnrv tsmt, or poton tn
the blood, vihh'h eueralrH hcrolulii, Krva'pehi".
and all manner of Skin DiHeasca itnil lu:un,al hu
mor. Theru are no spiiii employed In it inaiinriieture
and It run be taken by the most delicate hiihe.or by
the ni;ed anil I'eelili', cure only beltiK required In ni
tcntti d to direct on,
(Litva, Henry Courdy, Ills.
1 was "tn'erlhtf from Sick Headache and I'iw.l
ners so Unit I could not all end to my household du
ties, and a short trial of Or. ( lark Johtibuu' Itali
an lllood Syrup ulVeetinillv cured me,
MK'S II h' LICN' KLKINS.
Wateriiiuu Station, lleKnlb Co., Ill",
'I hi Is to crllfy Hint I r ('lurk Johnson's Indian
lllood Syrup lis cured me ol' I'ulli In the llurk. It
In a valuable medicine. MK Wool),
Centre Hill, White Co, Ark.
TIiIm Is to rerllfv that I wns mulcted with Pnlpi
tatlntt of thu llenrt for mauv year I tried dltler
eut doctor, whose prescription tended limn) to
weaken me than they del to strengthen, 1 ai hist
re Ived to try Iir. Clnrlc Johnson's Indian lllood
Nytup, which proved to bo n positive cure not on.
)y ctirliiK the Heart Disease, nut also a hick Head
ach which had been Iroubllnir nio,
M IIS MAItY A. NKAL.
1 wa afflicted with Liver Complaint and Pyspep
sla and railed toeet relief, alt hone.h utni! medi
cine from otir hcl doctor. 1 commenced tislnit
Ilr, Johnson' Indian lllood Svrnp,imd ashort trial
cured me, T. V. KlHlNU, Mullnu, III.
This ' rrtllles Itml Or. Clark Johnson' Indinti
niood Hyrnp bus etlectually cured tne or Dyspepsia,
Too much cannot he ald In Jiraleo; it.
W, K. VIMMt-.l', Itedlord, Mo,
AvnntH wanted for thu inle uf Ihu Indinti fllood
Hyrtip in overy town or vllliute, in which I have no
aiteut, i'urtlculors lveu on uppllCHilon
DKU00IST8 BKLL IT.
Labratorr 77 West 8d 1., H. Y , C'ltr.
Till MW HKULUY. I I
i s' y
3 0 -l
ROOT & SONS MUSIC C0'8
NEW 90-p. BAND CATA1OO0E POR
1S82 BENT FKEB to any addrHu, 100 lllus.
trutinn of all kiudi of BRAB8, OEKMAN
SILVER anil KEED Itistruuinuts, toKutlmr
with full Instructiuua for forming llanda, di
vision sad cliuMifh-utlon of liutruniiuiti
WHAT ami HOW to purib" terms for
Kohl or silver nUliuit, renairlnir. &a. Wlllsliui
end, If desired, our JlanU and Orchatra
Guide, M p. latitat popular mimic. Addrnea
THt ROOT A SONS MUSIC CO..CHICAGO.IU
Have Signed or Endorsed tho
MesarB.Deabury & Johnson, Manufacture
trig Chemists, 21 Piatt St., New York I
Gentlemen :-For the post few years we
have sold various brands of Porous Plas
ters. Physicians and tho FuMio prefer
, BwnRQTi'B Capc'nw Portia Plnnor to all
others. We consider them one of the very
few reliable household remedies worthy
of confidence. They are superior to all
othsr rorona Planters or Liniments for
Benj-on'si Capcino Plater is a genuint
Farmaceutlcul product, of the hlifhesrt
order of merit, and bo recognized by
physicians and drug-gists.
When other remedies fail get a Ben
son's Capcine Tlastor.
You will be disappointed if you uae
cheap Plasters, LInimcntu, Pads or Eleo
trcal Magnetic, toys.
I HVKtt HK.iikuV AT Y,Vf. I'rice tf-la.
1 MLAO'S Medicated CORrt imd BliNlGN PLASTER.
PARSONS' PURGATIVE PILLS "wLI
Iilo'(i, and will rniniltplrckiniroth I-IwtmI iu ii)ri
tir -vs'fiiiin t hrfvinnnina. Any -Kr-n who will tk
1 pill h nifht fmm 1 to 1 V wH-ktmaT t rtfirJ
I to otiTiti hfilth, if "tirh a thinv litwmiitl. fond
prynlitTf, nriwnt hy mail fur letter umf-H, 1 H.
JuUSikjN A to.. tt"-ton, Man., furuii-rlj bn&vrt M
617 St. Charles Etrcet, ST. LOUIS, MO.
A itu-iilsr (Im.liiui. ( two inxllcal
c.iii ti li i.n-11 ton it -r eiiK ik-"l In the tri st
in. iit of ltroiti,-, Nervcuis, s-Utii mxl
Jlli,l IH-.H..4 tlian nnv otln r -lel.iii In
M. Loiil-. a city ,:iir hh'm ,'nel afl old re. I.
l iit know. ( ,iiMilni,in nt otll' i' ir by nisll,
fie.- an, I invlteit. A ire n -II v tal1, or In. opinion
vitl in it hi n ir. Wbrll It j. inrii,vd,i III to visit
the i lly f,,r tri stiii.-nt. ine.ln in.., can IhhitiI
bv HikII or xpri'-is i vi n wlj. re. ( iiralile ( , j
trunr.-iiili-.-d: ln re loii t.t exl.ti It Is frankly
ttati-d. t i or rite.
N'rrvon Prostration, Debility, Mental and
Physical Weakness,Mrcurial and other
atToctions of Throat, SV.in ani Bones, Blood
Impurities andBlood Poisuoid?. Skin A (Tec
tions,Old Sores and Ulcers, Impediments to
Mamaf-n, Rheumatism, Piles. Special
attention to cases from ovcr-fforked brain.
Diseasos arising from Imprudences, Eieesses,
Indulgences or Expoiitires.
It Is n lf-evldi-Tit that a In -li-lan pay InK
parlii ular ato iitlmi to a rla-, iil'niM i attains
uii-iit --kill, and pli v Irinii. Iiuri ttular ii a tli'i
all ov r the ioiin:rV kuowlna this fi eiin ntly
rei iimni' tid cim Htn the olili-.t nfllee In Ane-rlea
whrre eerv kniiwn iippliaiH-e Is ri-sorted to,
and the provml iron, I i-ciin-lii'si of all
aires ninl i ,mnt I te nn- ii.ed. A whrde boiisB Is
iisid for ullli e puriMi.i , ainl nil an- treated with
skill In a rrspeetlnl inaninr: Hud. knowlm
w hat to do. no eperi lii'-nl-urn niade, on ae
rnim; ot the irn at liiiinUr apt Ivllijt. th
chiiruis mi- kept low. often lower than Is
ib-iiiiiiided bv others If vou senile the skl'l
and net pi edy and pel feet III,- cure, that 11
the Important inn Iter. i'.iUiphleU ot l-agis,
sent to any addrtis (nr.
platlsJ MARRIAGE GUIDE,! pages.
Kletriint cloth and tnlt blnilliic, Sesli d for 60
cent, lu posinuH or ( iini iii v. Over lilt v woti
i itiil pen pleliire., ti n,, to life si llele.'nii til
folloMlim sulilii'ts, ho in av marrv. who not;
"j hv 1 I'loper line to man , . Who marry first.
lmihoo,, v ou,n'ilioo,l. I livsleiil deeav. Who
vlmiilil tnnrry. How life and liiipplne.s mav tie
Iih'i es-ed, 'I'hosn uinnli d or eoiiiemplatlnit
tnai'i'vlntt should read It. It niiulit to be read
liv all adult pi isnns, then 1;. ot under loek and
Iti-y. Popular edition, s.iine a- al-oe. I'll t paptvr
eo r und J.sj puKi's, tent.. L) mail, In aioiie
ti-yi.S.S J e ,
5 (."JTtf.r i. -
i .vtr.-c-c' S-'
liffK : "2ZZji-i9 Sr -A
aFZLW rt 5 V r,: C i J
LWT'1 o f f v.- I if e s. s
ISA' .8 JS": ; f Sifi
I faVt'g'.: low
! eorlj: tX -, f g
i ca .Si! :! .J.SH 5 W t
K-f ik ft" rr v ? k o,