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THE DAILY OAIKO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MOBNINU JUNE SO, 1884.
.The Daily Bulletin.
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Publisher and Proprietor.
TOGETHER IN DEATH.
It was a bright starlit night, a faint
brcczo tempering tho hcut that had
been more than oppressive all dav, and
Charles Hamilton stood Idly enjoying
it, as well as a first-class Havana, from
the veranda of tho little hotel whore ho
had taken up his abodo for tho timo
He was a very handsomo man, this
Charles Hamilton tall and finely
built, with a fair face, laughing blue
eyes, and a tawny silken moustache
shading his handsome mouth, with
wavy hair, of the same leonine shade,
tossed carelessly back from ft broad
white brow a dangerously handsome
man, with that easy nonchalant air that
is generally more powerful in helping
to win a woman's heart than any other
gift a man can possess.
Ho was down here in Mexico, partly
on business and partly on pleasure, and
his stop promised to be quito long, as
things looked then.
Out on the night air music was float
ing towards him not a very high class
of music, but still inspiriting or
dreamy, as it was time about, it was
far from unpleasant
"I don't boo," he said, taking the ci
gar from between his lips, "how on
earth the Mexicans can stand their
weekly fandango, and above all, in
such weather as this. By George! it
would be worth whilo to go over to
have a laugh, if nothing else. If there
was ono pretty woman thore, I might
pass an hour or two, tor it is confound
edlv Blow here.
"In novels I havo read of tho beauty
of the "dark-eyed daughters of tho
sunny south,' and pictured houris with
my boyish brains; uut alas! for dreams
even a good-looking one I have failed
to see, 'Dark-eyed daughters,' the
pootry is vory good, and their eyes aro
dark, no. doubt, but then the rest of
them is so very much tho same way,
one gets mixed; but," flinging the ci-
gar away, "I will pay them a visit, but
1 will not stay twonty minutes, except
I meet a pretty Mexican maiden. '
A few minutes later ho was in the
hall where tho fandango was in full
bloom, and then then he did see a
protty Mexican maiden.
Yet pretty was hardly the word to
apply to tho little dark-eyed boauty his
eyes foil upon.
She was small and daintily formed,
and her face was a picluro in its color
ing, form and expression.
She was very dark purely olivo, but
a crimson flush glowed warmly on her
checks, and warmer still in her curving
lips; her eyes were wells of dreamy
light, and shaded by silken lashes, and
a oloud of ebon hair, bound back by a
glittering band, fell in waves below her
So Charles Hamilton stayed, and lit
tle dreamed that tho timo would como
when, in bitter anguish, ho would curso
tho day he met Francoise, tho beauty
of the ball.
- But ho met her and managed to niako
her acquaintance, and danced with nor
more than once, despito tho heat of tho
night; looked into her deep eyes, ad
mired her hair; then went back to tho
hotel and laughed at tho whole affair.
After that, however, ho managed to
moot her again, and tho again became
many times, till at length, her beauty
telling upon him, ho yielded himself up
to tho enjoyment of it.
lSot that for a moment bo loved, or
even believed he loved, the little Mex
ican; but her homage pleased him and
her beauty charmed him.
Terhaps Charles Hamilton never
really gave one serious thought to what
ho was doinc winning a passsionato
young heart to a madness of love, thon,
smiling at now plainly sue snowoa it.
Yet this man was capablo of love
love deep and strong, and a love air
ready given. 1
Sometimes there roso beforo him tho'
haughty young face of tho girl he
loved, with its great brown eyes and
satin smooth skin, and crown of wav
ing chestnut hair, its perfect features
and curving mouth; and men well,
then for a while he repented his love-
making ta francoise, not rrom any
thought of her, however, nor pity for
the passionato voung heart lie had
won, but simply becauso it came to him
how Viviano Wentworth's beautiful
. lips would curve with disdain if she
knew of it how her eyes would darken
with scorn, not of Francoise and her
untutored heart, but disdain of him,
her lover, whom she had trusted so en
tirely. Then in tho midst of all, a letter
came, and one that for tho moment
took his breath away, for it was from
He was coming down himself to sco
about something he felt he could best
superintend in person, and ho was
bringing Viviano with him.
Charles was with Francoise when
the letter was given to him, and he
opened and read it. '
'Viviane coming here!" he said aloud
in his surprise, forgetting for the mo
ment that Francoise was beside him.
Whatcvor the Mexican girl read in'
his face, her own suddenly blanched,
and a passionate light shot into her
flreamy eyes, completely changing
them for tho moment.
She caught his arm with both her
lender brown hands, and looked up
into his faco.
, ;.Who is Viviane?" she Baid,
, A flush roso to his face.
'"'"A friend of mine," ho answered
;( i "AfriendP" she repeated; "then tell
me swear to mo, that she is no more."
' Ills face darkened, and ho pushed
her hands from hit arm.
"SwearP" he said; "that is rather too
much to ask, Francoise."
"But you love me you have told me
to. You have sworn to that many
times," she said. ;
"A lover swears many things," ho
"A lovcrP Then you aro my lover.
Tell me it again as you told it once be
foro tho timo you kissed mo."
His face grew more annoyed, but if
Francoise noticed it this time she gavo
no sign, only clung closer to him, her
beautiful eyes fixed ou his face, her
one hair falling like a cloak around
It was not pleasant now to Charles
Iamilton, with the knowledge that tho
woman he lovod better than his lifo
was coming thore, to bo reminded of
his treachery to her.
He remembered his own last words
as he had kissed her good-bye:
"Keep this kiss for me, my darling,
till I claim it, and I will keep mine
'Your kiss will be on my lips till
you return," she had answered, and he
knew sno naa kepi ner worn, ana tier
kiss ah, ho had wiped it away many
times on the red lips of Francoise.
A silenco fell between him and fran
coise now, and ho felt her hands drop
from his arm as a shudder swept over
He glanced at her, and noticing her
Eallor, folt how contemptible his act
ad been folt it this time, not only in
memory of Viviane, but in sorrow for
the girl herself.
llo saw that her eyes bad turned in
tho direction of the blue waves that
lay below them.
bho seemed to feel hi gaze, and sue
turned her eyes suddenly back to his
faco, and their expression startled him.
'Do vou know." she said. "I would
sooner leap into that water there, novcr
to rise again, than know you loved
another; but, ah!" with a low laugh,
"I could not lie there if 1 left you with
The next moment, without waiting
for him to spoak, she turned and left
Ono week later, Viviano Wontworth
and her undo arrived in Mexico, and
Charles Hamilton clasped the girl ho
lovod bo dearly, despito his love-mak
ing to Francoise, closo to his bosom
A few days passod, during which Vi
viano rested. Inen she announced
herself ready to sco tho sights,
"I would liko to seo tho great cliff,"
sho said; 'the ono you mentioned in
"It is very near tho home of Mrs.
King," ho said. "Iwrotoyou of her,
also; sho was tho dcarost friend my
mother ever had, though Mexico has
been her home for years. My most
pleasant hours hero havo been spent
Most likely when he said that ho for
got tiie hours spent with a little dark
eyed beauty, beneath Odorous Southern
tress, or rambles through valleys and
dells, when tho saino little beauty was
Ho had only soen Francoise onco
sinco Viviane had arrived, and that
timo something in her manner had
given him a vague feeling of annoy
anco a feeling ho found it strangely
hard to banish.
Looking in tho fair pure faco of Vi
viano, ho wondered how for a moment
ho had lot tho dark beauty of Francoiso
movo him how for an instant he had
yielded to its spoil.
A rfio-nn fnplinn pnnlr? it ha fnftr?
hauntc him, and Francoiso' s face roso
beforo him as ho had seen it last, all
tho bloom faded from it, the strange
passionate light in tho beautiful eyes. -
llo tried to banish ail memory or it
in tho light of his darling's presence,
in the joy of her smile, and the music
of her voice.
Ho tried, and he succoeded, and his
heart was light enough the day ho drop
ped a lino to Mrs. lung, tolling ner ue
was bring V lviane to seo her.
Tho morn of tho appointed day rose
fair and clear; not-a cloud dimmed tho
azuro of tho sky, and Viviano camo
down all smiles "for hor visit, feeling
sure sho would like Mrs. King from
her lovor's description.
Charles' spirits were light as well,
and any fears ho had about Francoiso
ho had put aside with a firm will, and
almost laughed at tho forebodings that
had hauxted him for some time.
Early In the afternoon tho horses
stood waiting, and soon Viviano camo
down in her riding-habit to where her
lover awaited her.
How proud ho was of her, how raro
ly fair sho was, tho deep blue of her
close-fitting habit making tho purity
of hor complexion more noticeable, as
well as displaying her beautiful form
In his after life, when all hopo was
dead, and living itself was bitter as
death, Charles Hamilton never forgot
that ride with his darling. Her words,
her smiles, her ovory attitude lived with
Soon they reached tho pretty seques
tered homo of Mrs. King.
As they approached tho door after
dismounting, their hostess met them
with out-stretched hands, welcoming
with smiles tho beautiful girl sho was
prepared to love.
After they had spent about an hour
with Mrs. King a messenger followod
them. Viviano's undo must sco
Charles at onco about something con
cerning tho mines. Ho could return in
an hour or two, if ho pleased.
Mrs. King would not hear of Viviano
rotnrning with him, and Viviano
seemed willing enough to stay till his
"I will return as quickly as possible,
my Viviano," ho said, with a proud
possession in his tono that made Mrs.
Half an hour after Charles rode
awav. Viviano announced to Mrs. King
that sho was going up tho cliff.
"My head aches slightly," sho said,
"and a walk will do it good."
"I would accompany you," tho elder
lady said, "but for years I havo boon
unable to walk any distance. But why
not wait till Charles' roturn?"
"Ho will bo latr, I know," Viviano
answered, "and I must havo timo to
drink in all tho beauties of tho sceno, if
it is such as is described."
Ten minutes later Viviane was on
her way, and just as tho sun was set
ting she reached tho point where tho
viuw was finest.
A low exclamation of delight left her
lips, and then sho bocanio conscious
some ono was behind her; and turning,
sho looked into a brilliant dark faco,
with passionate glenuihi,; eyes the
beautiful faco of i raucoise, tho Mexi
tor a moment tho girls stood looking
at each other; then Francoiso spoke:
"ion aro tho ono he loves; I tho ono
ho won with false promises and vows."
Sniiipthimr in tho cionmino avnn
struck terror to Vivian? a soul, tut she
"Ui whom uo you speak? '
"Of your lover Charles Hamilton."
"Ami he mado lovotovou?" Viviano
said, speaking mechanically, for sho
could scarcely realizo tho truth.
Charles Hamilton had mado love to
this dark-faced girl whilo sho, his be
trothed wife, trusted him so perfectly.
"Yes; mado love to mo, and taught
mo to worship him. But I am going to
pay mm Dack in a way ho nttlo dreams
Charles had not been detained anv
length of timo by Mr. Wentworth, and
at this moment ho was making his way
up the cliff, for ho had stopped at Mrs.
King's only long enough to leave his
horse, when ho heard that V iviaue had
A terriolo lear, which ho could hard
ly account for, took possession of him.
Ah, Heavens! how soon was ho to know
what tho foreboding meant!
As Francoiso spoke tho last words
she drew nearer to Viviane, and pointed
to the water.
"That would cool my brain." sho
said; "but I told, him I could never
rest while ho lived for you, and so you
and I will dio together."
A shriek rang from V iviane s lips, a
a shriek heard by her lover, who dashed
up tho cliff, almost realizing tho truth.
Another wild agonizod shriek in his
ears, then a turn in the cliff, and then
tho two struggling forms on tho top of
Then Francoise saw him, and a wild
laugh rang from her lips, and then
oh, God! tho cliff was empty.
Liko a madman Charles dashed
along, intending to leap off tho cliff,
but suddenly his foot struck a rock,
and tho next moment ho had fallen
forward, a ghastly wound in his fore
head a wound that took away his
senses for many a day; but when con
sciousness did como back, ho only
wished he had died, for tho story they
told him wrecked his life forever.
Francoiso and Viviano had been
washod aslioro still" clasped in each
other's arms, and tho people, not know
ing tho truth, had buried them togeth
er, to sleep till tho last greatday, when
all will awake together.
They told him how the two beautiful
faces had lain together tho lily-fair
ono of his darling, tho olivo dark faco
of Francoise; the cloud of bright hair
of his love mingled with tho raven
tresses of tho Mexican maiden; and ho
spoke no word. For w hat could ho
say? His heart was buried in tho grave
of Viviano and in tho grave of Fran
coiso as well.
Another woman he never wooed, an
other woman ho never won grey
haired and old beforo his time, ho will
go down to tho grave faithful to her to
whom his faithlessness forahttle while
had brought tho mystery of death the
mystery of life as well, in tho bright
ness of happy youth.
I stood tho other day in tho vault of
the formidable fortress of iron and
masonry on Forty-second street, whero
last year tho richest nabob in tho world
locked up his $200,000,000 in stocks,
bonds and other securities. It is ono
of tho most redoubtablo works of de
fenso on tho American continent,
though you may not bo entirely cer
tain of that by surveying tho building
irom tho outside, lis iounuauous wuro
blastod out of tho rock; tho front wall
is five feet in thickness, and tho sido
nd rear walls aro three feet, tho ma
terials used being pressed brick with
browivstono trimmings, lhe beams,
girders and main pillars aro iron, in
cased in fireproof material. The doors,
window-frames, and minor partitions
aro iron, marble, and glass. No wood
is to bo found in tho structure. Tho
great vault is !Gx42 feet, of wrought
iron, steel, and Franklitiite iron, i3 im
posing in strength and proportions,
and is situated ou tho ground floor.
Its four outer doors weigh 8,200 each,
and hare every effective and known
improvement in defensive devices. A
massive wall of masonry surrounds tho
iron work. The vault, which is burg
lar, fire, and water proof, constitutes a
distinct building in itself. The armed
watchmon who guard the building dav
and night are under tho strictest disci
pline, their hourly movements being
recorded by an electric clock connect
ing with various points on each floor of
tho structure, and there are also wires
running to police headquarters and tho
ollico of tho district telegraph. In ono
corner of this great vault, behind heavy
iron bars, aro the heavier iron doors of
tho works containing tho Vandcrbilt se
curities, which can be opened only by
skeleton-keys held by tho owner alone.
I suppose that a hundred men in this
building with Catling guns, could easi
ly defend it against a mob of 100,000
assailants; it could be reduced by noth
ing less than tho continued play of
heavy artillery. It may bo a year sinco
Vandcrbilt, then "worth'' $200,000,000,
put tho larger part of his possessions
in the vault, lie could not, perhaps,
put more than $200,000,000 under
guard hero at that time, but ho has
added over $ 12,000,000 to his fortuno
within the year, though it has boon a
poor year. Thus rapidly does tho stu
pendous volumo of his unparalleled
pile enlarge. Nothing liko such growth
of any man's wealth was ever before
known in tho world. Every year, in
tho nature of things, tho growth in
creases, so that tho estimate of tho best
informed men is that by tho year 1890
ho will be able to pilo up not foes than
$.'500,000,000 in his great iron vault bo
hind walls live feet thick. John ,S'h'
A Vermont man took a mean revenge
on a bull that hurried him somo across
a field. Ho borrowed -a wooden Indian
from a tobacconist's doorway and set
it up in the hold frequented by tho bo-
vine. Tho bull charged tho Indian on
slight provocation aud tossed it, and
when it camo down on his buck it made
him squat and bellow with paiu, while
the man who borrowed tho Indian
stood on tho other sido of tho fencoand
Itch ing and Ilnrii
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5a tions, such as
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Iufantte or Klrtb Humors, and over? form of
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Copper Colored Diseases of the Illooil, rkin and
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And othtr frlirhLful forma of
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iH y mfliiiim
COMPLETE TREATMENT 81
A sinje dose of SanTord's Radical Cure lntantly
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Collin's Voltaic Klectrlc Plan
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Is a type of cataarh
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atl'uctiCK the lung.
A n acrid mucus 1 s
Is accompanied with a
I'Rlnful hnruing sensa
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ere spasms of sueez
log, frquent attacks
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t . I m it the. ami.
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HM.T ItHFCM, FCZF.MA. WIIOFI'I.A. PCAI.D
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It is a spe, trir run-lor Cold Id the Head w hp h
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Mutual Life & Accident
AT OAIP.O, ILLINOIS,
Organized December, 1803, Under tbe
Law of 18153.
Successor to Widows and Orphans Mutual Aid So
ciety, organized Juiy 4th, 1HT7, uudur
the laws of lb7;J.
JOHN II. KOP.INSON President
VM. 8T KAT l' -N Vico-Prlsldent
J. A. UOLoSTlNB Treasnrtr
!. W. DUN N I N I Mciikal Adviser
THOMAS LEWIS Secretary
BOARD OF DIRECTORS fou 1st YEAR.
Wra. Htruttnn, Strattnn 4 Itlrd, irro-.ers, Cairo, 111.,
J. A. Goldstlne, ofUoltlstlne Itnsunwater, whole
sale and retail dry Rood;C. W. Dunning. M. D.(
Pres. lid. Med. hx., for Tensions; Albert Lewis,
commission merchant; J. II. Kobiuson, county
JuiIl'o anu notary public; Wm. F. Pitcher, com.
broker and iiitiirauce aeont; R. H. Hattd, clit
street supervisor; M. 1'billlps, carpenter and build
er; Thomas Lewis, attorney and secretary J K. V.
P:crce,aUorney-At-lnw, DiKJnoln III.; K . C . Pace
cashier of Centennial batm, Ashley. III.; Albert
Harden, cashier of George Connelly A Co., Spring
field. II ; U. M Mutin. attoruey-at-law, Hit) Haj
dolph street, Chicago; Hod. Ilobt. A. Hatcher, at-tomey-at-law,
Charleston, Mo.; n. Lclghton,
cashier First National Hank, Hliturt, Iowa.
Ladies and Usnllumen can And a
profitable niplvment at their own
homes. The business la light and
pleasant. Vim can make from f I to
3 a ftliV. No rsiiviiBHlni wnrlr milt
by mall any distance. No stamp lor reply. Please
address l'I(OVN MANLPAC I UnlNO CO., SOU
Kaco St., Cincinnati.
rk on Manhood
LLINOIS CENTRAL K. R
Shortest aud Quickest Ronti
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Only Line Uunnmt;
O DAILY TItAIN
Making Dikkot Conneotion
Pkaims LtAYt Cairo:
12 n in. Mi.il.
Arriving In St. Louis 9 00 a.m. ; Chicago, h:) p.in. (
Connecting at Odin and Btfinghain for Clin I u
tiatl, Loui.ville, Indlanapiilia aui points East.
lSlUO i. in. Kant fit. I.ouisj urnl
VWttj it Kxj.rt'fcm.
AirivlLii in Si I o-.ils tiMli p. in., and connecting
for a,l points West.
:i:4." p. in. 1 'nut I'lx press.
or St. l.ou'.a an l Chicago, arriving at St. Loais
10:13 p. in . and Chicago ;:ju a. m.
.'115 p. m CiiK-iniiRti KxironH.
Airiving at Cincinnati 7:M a. m. ; LouisvllK 1:Vj
a. m ; liullanapo l 4 i'J a in. Passenger by
tins tram reach, the ah vu points lt to :iO
Hi'Ultfe in Advance of any other route.
C"Tin- 3: "i a. ui. ezoruas hu ITIiAUS,
SufcEI'I.N'H CAM from Cairo lo Cincinnati, with
out changes, and through alccoer. lo St. I...ni.
and Chi' s;o.
Fast Time Fas-st.
Mil siuiiti o-ptM 7 'hu line to through to Hast
I imn. iij,riB ern points without anv delat
aused bv Sunday intervening. The Haturday altui
loon train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
norniugat lu::C. Thirty-six hours In advanteoi
ni other route,
f For through tickets and further Inforroatlm
ipl'ly at Illinois Central itailroad Depot, Cairo.
J. U. JON K8, Timet Agent
A. II. HANSON. Gun. Tass. Ag.t. Cftlcaiu
It. II. TIME CAHD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. K.
Trains depa. t. Trains arr'te.
tMail .i; :20a.m. tMall. :.6a. m
Kx press 3:45 p. m. 1 1K press 11 -4.', a. m.
St Louis Ex 1S; p. m. tSt Louis Ki 8:15 p, m.
I. c. r. it (Southern Division)
Mall 4:Ci a.ro I tN. O. E ..H.lo-a. m.
Kipress ln:) a m. tN. O. Ex.... ll:3a.m.
tN. O Ex.
M. K. R.
,3 l.'i p m.
.. .4:30 p. iu.
FT. L. A I
,IO::jOp.m. Kipn.-ss.....,t.,50 p.m.
W., ST. L. A P. R. K.
...MOa.m. I 'Mall Ex.. 9. Sip. m.
,.4:fi) p.m. Acco-n ......lo::ju a.m.
;:4S a.m. Freight 0.4J p.m.
MOBILE A OHIO K. K.
5:ria.m. Mall.. :10 p.ra
Daily except Sunday, t Daily
I TIME OAK l
A KHIVA L AND DKPAIO L'KK OP MAILS.
An at I Dep're
P. U. Tm PC
I. C It. (through lock mall), i a. m
..11:10ft m 8 p. ro.
" (way mall)... 4 3d p.m. 9p. m.
" (Southern Dlv fi p. m. tip. m .
Iron Mountain It. K a:J"p. m, p. m
Wabash K. it.. Hi p, m. 9 p. in.
Texas t St. Louis H. K 7 p. m. a. ni.
bt. Louis Jt Cnlro It. H & p. m. 9:.10 an
Ohio lllver i p. m . 4 p. m
Miss Liver arrives Wed., Sat. A Mon.
" departs Wed.. Krl. ii bun.
P O. gen del. op n from 7:a0amto
V .u. hox del. oi'tn from
Sundays gee. del. open Irom
Sundays box del. open from.
.6 a. m. to p. tu.
.8 a. m. to In a. m.
.ti a. m. to lil:3nam
fir-xvi K.-tnangt:s win
be published from
time to limn in city papers. Change vour cards ac
cordlngly. U'M. M. MUKf'UY. P. M
617 St. Charloi St., ST. L0HS, M0.
A. rsmlar Oradnnts of two msdlcal
eollegt brj been longer engaged In ths treal
nientofChronir,rervou, Blxln anil
Wlpo.1 Diseases than any other physician In
Louti, as city pairs show and all old resl
denu know. Consultation at office or by mall,
free and Invited. A friendly talk or his opinion
costs nothing. When it Is Inconvenient to visit
the city for treatment, medicines can be sent
by mall or express everywhere. Curable cai-s
guaranteed: where doutt xUtalt is Irankly
stated, tailor Write,
NerrOBi Prostration, Debility. Wental and
Physical Weakness, Hsrcurlal and othsf
affections of Throat, Sklnanj Bonn, Blood
Impurltlts and Blond Poisoning-, Skin Afhx
tlonn, Old Horn and Ulcers, Impediments to
Man-lags, RhsnmatlsM, Piles. Spsclal at
tention t catea from overworke4 brala.
KIRGICAL CASES rscelre special attention.
Plseasw arising from ImpnidencM, Btessssi,
Indulgences or Expoiurei.
It Is self-evident that a physician laying
particular attention to a class of eases attains
great skill, and physicians in regular practice
all over the country knowing tills, freiijently
recommend ses to the oldest otlice In A men
ca, whereevery known appliance Is resorteC
to, and the proved good reniwdies of alt
ages and countries are used, A whole house U
used lor otlice purposes, and all are treated with
skill In a respectful manner: and, knowing
what to do, no experiments are made. On ac
count of the great number applvlnr, the
charges are kept low. often lower than is de-
manned ny oiners. ir you secure the sai l I na
o-i uipeeuy hiiu perieei uie cure, inav .s ;na
iniiortant matter. PamnlileL M naires. S 'lit
.UUIiy M1U1CBI lICU,
Elegant cloth and gilt binding. Sealed for M
fentsln postageor currency. Over II fly w.in
derful pen plelures. true to life, articles on the
following subjects: Who may marry r whonjt?
whyV Proper age to niarrv. Who marry flrt.
Manhood, W'oninnhond. Physical deeav. AVno
should marry. How life ami happiness may be
InereasHil. Thoso married or contemplating
niarrvlng should read It. It ought to lie rea l
by all adult persons, then kept under lock and
key, Popular eilltlonjiameas above, tmt paper
cover and iixi pages, iWreuts by wail, i uouey
IN THE WORLD.
A powerful preparation
so concentrated that aft w
drops applied to the sur
face will penetrate to the
verv hone. and almost I V
stjlntly Kxlikvk Pain,
Stiff Joint, fj
I ) I X ooth-Ache,
KX It-fX I Sor Throat, Palna
If I 1 ' I inLimbt.Stom-
tmJ ( ix I achorBowolt,
or In anv part oi System.
Win not son. ri.oTiiiNit
not discolor the skin- Ii
lias nen in constant nse
by Physicians anil others
lor SB) vears Price SOu
JACOB . MIRDIL1. LOult. MO.
'OR 8AXS B ALL TJBU00IBT8 AMD
r.RAxiaa in hexioinib.