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THK PAKLOU MATCH.
It is about half-past eiht on a Juno
pvenin"-. and the dusk is bcirinnins to
gather thickly about the Itlott country
house, tiio iienso trees wnicu over
shadow the place increasing the gloom,
Miss fctheJ. who nas been lor nail an
hour entertaining Bob Tracy on the
Lroad piazza, the opportune absence of
the family on a drive having thrust
that duty upon her, suddenly starts up
Did you think you saw a liht hat
oinr ov the synnsa bush then?
".No, I didn't think anything of the
kind, wo retorted, with rather un
necessary severity, "who'd you ex
pect?" "Oh, nobody. Do you like thoso
very light hats thev wear now?"
"No, I hate 'em.''
"1 don't think I should express so
strong an opinion just about a hat"
"Humpb! It Isn't the hat so much
as it is the dudes that wear them."
"I don't see why you need call a
man a dude just tecauso ho dresses
better than other fellows and happens
to liavo a dog-cart."
"Oh, that was the light hat you ex
pected, was it?"
"I don't know what you are talking
about. Who said I expected any
body." The young man replied by a compre
hensive exclamation, half a snort of
contempt and half a sneer of incredu
lity. There follows a silence of some
minutes, broken only by the mellow
croaking of the distant frogs and tho
nearer, shriller and far less soothing
hum of the mosquitoes.
"How cross you are to-night," Miss
Ethel observes at length, feeling that
the duties of hospitality require ncr to
reopen the conversation, but by no
means prepared to descend at once to
amiability; "perhaps ft is the mos
quitoes." "Yes, I think it may be," Tracy re
sponds with great dignity,' "I won't
keep you out here any longer to 9uffer
Ho rises with a stateliness the effect
of which is unfortunately lost in the
darkness, and stands glaring in tho di
rection where he knows pretty Miss
Ethel to be sitting.
"Don't be a gooso; come into the
house. Terhaps your temper '11 bo
better In there." It s worth trying any
way." "With such an example I'll own it
ought to be," Bob returns with crush
ing sarcasm. "But you couldn't
watch for light hats if you went in."
"How hard you do try to get up a
quarrel when 1 d just made up my
Blind to be very amiable."
"How long after you've made up
your mind shall I have to wait for the
resolution to take efl'oct?"
"Come in. Music hath charms, you
know. What shall I play to you?"
"Can you play in tho dark?'" . .
"I can, but on the whole I think 1
won't; because Mamma's off to ride,
and I doubt it its proper anyway."
"Since when were you so par
ticular?" "Well, If I play, you see, Mrs. Tlunt
would know wo wero hero in the dark;
she s such a spy.
"Don't play then. Wo can sit in tho
dark and talk, can't we?"
"Io, thank vou, I'd rather bo
proper. Shall I ring or havo you
"I ought to have one. Bother!"
Tho "exclamation was caused by
stumble over one of thoso minor pieces
of furniture the whole object of whose
existence is to get under unwary feet
and to render otherwise tranquil lives
a burden. He regains his equilibrium,
swallows his wrath and feels in his
pocket for his match-safe. Finding to
Lis disappointment, that it is well
nigh full, lie recklessly tosses the con
tents out of the window by which he
has just entered, and calmly remarks
'My match-safe is as empty as
fool's head. There isn't a single stick
There's a new kind of matches.
" Ethel observes in a tone of disinterest
ed instructiveness. "Jim was ex
plaining them to nic; a patent kind,
you know. There's something comes
down like a cap"
"A cap doesn't como down," Bob
interrupts, stumbling over more furnit
ure in a fresh attempt to follow his
hostess, who, more familiar with t ho
arrangements of tho room, has safely
crossed to a distant corner, dexterously
avoiding obstacles. "Jehu! How
many foot-stools are there in this
"If you don't want to know about
the matches '
"Oh, I do."
"Then don't interrupt. There's a
kind of cap comes down "
"Conies down from whore?"
"1 shall positively not tell you about
"But I'm dying to know!"
"Did you think somebody came up
the walk then?"
"Is there any connection between
matches and somebody's coming un
the walk?" " 1
"There might bo!"
"Humph! You'd better go on about
your patent match. 'A light hat comes
down,' I think you said: over a fool's
head, I suppose, (io on."
Ho has by this time made his way to
the sofa upon which Miss Mott H seat
ed, and without apology takes a placo
by her side.
. "Bob. this nositivclv Is not nronor.
! If you can't bo agreeable, we will at
least bo propor.
'You seem to intimato a strange
and vicious familiarity with the de
lights of impropriety."
THK DAILY. CAIKO WJLLKTlN:. SATURDAY MOKMN'U AUuUST 10, 1884.
"I3ob Tracy! lou know if mother
were hero, you wouldn t dare to speak
in that way."
"If your mother wero hero thero
wouldn t be any occasion.
"Somehow, Kobert, going into the
navy seems to have spoiled you, just
as auui tiano sam it would.
"Your Aunt Jano is an old prudo."
"My Aunt Jane is my father's
"Indeed! How singular! You'ro
sure sho lsn t his cousin."
"I nover liko you less than when you
try to bo funny. You'll find a parlor
rumen on uio mnntie-pieco.
"Wouldn't you get it for me?
snail ureas my
necu over this furnit-
"If I thought
you were la earn-
" hy, I am; you seem to get about
with great facility."
"I certainly shall not get it for you."
"Well, do just as you please; I'd
just as lief sit in the dark."
"If you don't get a match I shall go
out on the piazza again."
"I dare say you're pining too. Was
it an appointment?"
This insinuation is more than Miss
Ethel is able to bear with equanimity.
She rises and moves away in tho dark
ness. "You are not augry, I hope, he calls
"I am going for a match," sho re
plies with marked emphasis.
"Ono of tho patent kind, where a
cap comes down and a dog-cart carries
"I shall go up stairs and ask Aunt
Jane to sit with us."
"Then I'll say good night now.
You won't find me when you brins her
"Perhaps it would bo as well."
"Come, Ethel, get me a match, and
I'll behave like an angel."
"All right; hero it is then. Let's
talk about China."
"All right; what shall wo say?"
"It seems very far to China," sho
returns rather sentimentally. "Bob,
you never will know "
"Njver will know how far it is to
China? I do know that already, thank
you. Thi3 confounded match won't
"You will never know," sho con
tinues, with a dignilied ignoring of
his interpolation, "how lonesome it
was while you were gone for '
"Dal you really miss me, Ethel? ' ho
queries, becoming in his turn some
what inclined to .spooniness, and in
some mysterious way possessing him
self of her hand as she stands before
For vou mother," concludes Mis3
Mott in a matter-of-fact tone. "She
mied you dreadfully; though, as
Aunt Jane said, very likely her worry
was chielly over the scrapes you wero
likely to get into."
"Your Aunt Jane is a nasty old cat;
and sho isn't tho only disagreeable one
in the family by any means," Hob mut
ters irately, dropping tho soft, warm
hand he had seized.
What did vou snv?" queried Ethel
with marvelous sweetness. "I didn't
catch the last."
Where the young man begins most
annoyingly and impolitely to whistle
ialso Is tho Sex," throwing himself
back into tho corner of the sofa in a
position which would havo expressed
nothing short of insolence had thero
been light enough for- it to express
anything. Miss Ethel is intuitively
aware of his attitude and still moro
conscious of the defianco conveyed in
his musical performance.
lou never could catch a tune,
could you, Bob," sho remarks with an
assumption of sympathy intended to
crush tho ouender utterly.
Master bob ignores this observance
cntirely'savo for changing his whistlo
to "iho btirew ol uallycannon, into
which ho infuses a shrillness which
pierces Miss Mott's ears and her armor
of mdillorence at the samo time. If
there is ono song in the world sho does
despise, it is "Tho Shrew of Bally-
"How can you sit there and whistle,
Bub Tracy?" she demand.", "just as if
you uon t care at all. I gave you
credit before this for good breeding at
"1 only adapt myself to the company
I'm with," Bob says indifferently, and
lie goes on witu "the hhrew of JJally
'T wish you would kindly light that
match, .Miss Mott remarks icily.
"lou better striko it on the under
side of tho mantel shelf."
"lou a neuor try it yourself," says
hod, wun lnumerence, "tue old match
isn t any good.
"It would occur to some gentlemen
to try anouif.r, men," Ethel retorts,
moving away in the darkness and
seating herself in an arm-chair on the
other side of the room
"I shall only break my neck over tho
a t . .
iurnuuro it i try to navigaw about in
the dark. I don't know where tho
maienes arc. ir you li tiring mo ono
I 11 light the gas."
1 ins transparent ruse on the part of
Mr. Tracy to make her return to him
is utterly futile. Ethel remains where
she is, replying with great scorn
"lou know perfectly well, where
tho match-box is." She laughs
teruptuously and continue: "They've
stood in the same corner of that man
tlepiccc ever since that Fourth of July
when you climbed up and stole them
and set lire to the lace curtains,
"At your suggestion."
"Becauso I was afraid of Aunt Jane
and you weren't, or said you woren
"Didn't 1 prove it?"
"1 don't know how you proved it."
'lhoroaro some people who can't
see tho most obvious things."
And once more, with tho most ob
strepcrous rudeness, ho relapsed into
the shrill strains of "The Shrew of
"Here," cries Ethel in desperation,
seizing a match and carrying it to him
"lako your matcn, out lor mercy s
sake do stop that detestable tune."
lioU receives hand nnd match togeth
er, pulling ELhel down into a seat bv
"If there is any tuno you liko bet
ter, ho observes, "I nm at your ser
"Bob, I certainly shall not sit over
uero unless you light tho gas."
"Why not? I surely can't flatter.
myseir yon waul to lomk at mo."
"It's moro likely you want mo to
look at you."
"I assure you that your haagu is so
eugravod on my hoart that I don't
need tho gas."
"That reminds mo. Bob, what did
you ever do with that horrid picture
of me you took to China?"
"I gave it to my washerwoman for a
oss,'ralthough it is in his pocket at
"At least I'm glad you didn't keep
It I don't think I ever had a picture
"No," returns Bob calmly, fully
aware that tho picture he gavo Ethel
when he wont to China is at that mo
mont in the locket hansin at her
chatelaine, "I never was in tho habit
of distributing my pictures promiscu
ously." "You know, Mr. Tracy," Ethel ob
serves, with dignity, attempting to
riso, "that rou never gave my pieturo
awav, and I wish you to roturn it to
mo this moment"
"Well, to tell tho truth, Miss Mott."
ho answers restraining hor, "I didn't
jive it away. I must have lost it or
thrown it away sometime without
noticing. You know vou alwavs said
it was horrid."
"Yes, it was," she retorts, releasing
herself and going off again into the
darkness, "but you were so dreadfully
spoony you wouldn't havo known the
difference if it had looked like the
head of Medusa as long as it was a pic
ture of me."
"S'.rans'e how ono recovers from his
youthful follies." .
"More strange than admirable when
it is by falling into follies a thousand
"Such as what?"
"Coming home from China an ill-
bred, disagreeable boor,"
"J hat is at least strong language.
"E:i;e yourself, I adapt my conver
sation to my company."
A moment s pause follows this vol
canic outburst Then once more Ethel
brings the talk back to the parlor
match by remarking in a less acrimo
Must I ask you again to light tho
"Just as you please."
"I can light it myself."
"Oh, don't trouble. I'll li;rht it if
you really want it lighted."
"How many times is it necessary to
tell you a thing before you are con
vinced of it?"
"There are some things ono never
can become convincedof. However.
I'll light the match ii I can find any
thing to strike it on."
"Striko it on the carpet"
"I've tried the carpet; I've tried the
mantel-piece, and I've tried my boot."
"1 here are people who don t know
enough to go in when it rains," Ethel
remarks with a sigh of lonr-sTifFerinz
but well-nigh exhausted patience, "but
I supposed everybody knew how to
light a match."
If it's so easy you might come and
"Oh, if you aro ready to give it up."
Sho rises from whatever point of
vantage she has occupied in tho dark
ness and comes once more to the sofa,
to be once more seized and seated at
"Bob Tracy!" she exclaims, although
without leaving him, "What aro you
thinking of? Inever knew you to be
have so. It's horribly rude and horri
bly improper. Nobody ever treated
mo so before."
'Well, I should hope not"
'Oh, you should? Well, sir, since
when had vou the right to take more
liberties than anybody else?"
"Than lom bhaw, for instance?" ,
"Yes, than Tom Shaw, if you like.
I'm going to ride in his dog-cart to
"I bet you are not!"
"Bet all you pleaso, but I shall eo
just the same."
Iheollect of this announcement is
to. demoralize Lieutenant Bob alto
gether. . He drops his hold of his com
panion's hand and begins fruitlessly to
scratch the match he holds upon any
thing and everything within reach,
while she breaks into a little ripple of
'"Why, if you please,'' she demands,
"shouldn't I go to ride with Tom
"Great fat thing!" ejaculates Tracy,
flinging tho match in trio direction of
the fire-place. "I must say I admire
your taste." j
"Oh, he Isn't as yellow as an orange
from living in China, it's true; but
then it isn't everybody that admires
"There is nothing but sputter to a
parlor match, anyway," remarked
Bob, spitefully. "A3 that pretty Annio
Juno said last night when I was sitting
in the dark with her, 'A match is so
disagreeable whore the light won't
come till after there's been a grand ex
plosion.'" "Oh, there's where you were last
night, is it. Annie June is pretty for a
girl that's over thirty." t
"I never was fond of bread and but
ter misses; I leave them for Tom
"Tom Shaw's engaged to one."
"That's a matter of indifference to
"It wouldn't be if you knew tho
"Oh, I know it im' tannic Juno, and
beyond that I don't care."
"It's that absurd little Baby Nor
wood that you and I our first
quarrel about when we were live years
As a reply to this information, tho
gallant lieutenant lawlessly and reck
lessly flings his arms about Ethel and
kisses her with great fervor.
"Why, B ,b Tracy, you let mo go
this minute! I know Aunt Jane's com
ing." "Nonsense! She isn't either. I
wan't to tell you of another new en
gagement" "I don't think I'm interested."
"You would be if you knew who it
"I can guess."
"Well, guess then."
"1 guess you.
"Correct ho replies, "here's a re
ward for your cleverness."
And ho kisses her aain.
. "Bjd, you'ro behaving abominably,
and you must stop this minute."
"Who do you think I'm euzwd
"Miss Juno, and I don't think sho'd
liko vour actlntr this way at all." .
"Wrong; an J hero's "a punishment
for vour dullness."
"i give it up, then."
"It s a girl who's carried my picturo
on her chatelaiueever since I went to
"She must bo a sentimental piece."
Sho is, awfully."
"She's probably making believe. I
don't believe sho really cares a fig for
"Oh, sho adores mo.
Sho can't help
If she cares for you the loast littla
bit in tho world, it's all for your moth
"There, I knew "
Tho sound of approaching wheels
"Heavens!" cries Ethel, springing
up in great dismay. "Thero como tho
family. Light the gas, quick!"
Ho rushes to tho mantel and pro
cures a match. Just as ho strikes it
sho says breathlessly:
"It's a safety match; it'll only light
on the box!"
Then with tho samo breath, seeing
that ho has anticipated her, sho adds"
"Why, you knew all the time!"
The gleam of tho burning match
shows a broad grin upon Bob's Hushed
face as he retorts:
"And so did you!"
He lights the gas whilo Ethel, with
true f'Mninino instinct, smooths her
hair and dress upon the possibility that
they may have become rutlled. At
that instant the amplo form of Mrs.
Mott appears in tho doorway.
"Were you hero in tho dark?" sho
asks. "I didn't see any light as wo
Wo wero on tho piazza a long time,"
Ethel murmurs confusedly.
But Lieutenant Tracy takes her hand
in his and leads her towards his futuro
"We couldn't, light tho gas," ho
savs, "until wo ' had uiado a parlor
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for our IIius:i .ltd Catalog "u of U. d iwd Si ter
W atches. S -If-cncking It ill 1) g Hevo vers. Spy
Giaes, Indian S:oiit and Atrohomie.l l eli scop
es, Telegraph Ins rumtut , Type 'A'i bers. Organs,
Ac ordiuns, i jiins, Ac,, Ac. It niav s art joti on
the ri.nd to w. alth
WOKI.I) MAXl'''A'-Tl l:lN(CO .
1-g.Na-suu Street, New York
The Science of Life. Only 81
IiV MAIL 1'0 ST-PAID.
it Medical W
Exhausted Vitality Nervous and I'by'lcal De
blliiv. Premature 'D-clino in .Man, Krror ol
1'onih. and ur.told miseries resulting Irom itidis
cret on or excee-es A book for every man. roucg.
mid'ile-sged and old. Itcon'ains M' prescriptions
or nil acuta: ana chronic disea-es, uacb one ol
which Is lnialutbte. So lound ty tho Author,
whose experience for "1 yenrsls such as probah y
never before fell to li e lot of any physician . XI
pages, bound ir. heautiful French musiin, e in bos
sod covers, I'll' gjit, guaranteed to be a finer work
in cv ry He-usi' mechanics', I'terary nd profes
sional than any other work sold In this couniry
for i.!50. or the mincy will be refunded in every
Instance. I'rieo only Jl.oi by tn il, post-paid.
Illustrative sain le H tn.ii. Send now. Oold
medal awarded the author by the Natto" al Medical
Association, to the Ulcers cf which he t fers.
This. booK should be read lr the young for in
stiuctlon, and by Ihe afTlict'-d for relu l It ail!
benefit all. London Lancet.
Thero is no member of society to whom this
book will not be useful, whether youth, parent
guardian, instructor or cb-rg' man. Argonaut.
Address the I'eabody Medical Institute, or I)r
W. II. Parker, No. t llulilnca Street. IViston.
Maes., uo may be consulted on all dlsaes re
q'liring skl'l and cxperieriee. fh"ntc and h"t
nate di-caes that have battled 1 I I the
skill ot an o'her pl.yrlciaiis a '-
ciulty. sueh treated sue- ry I I V C V I IV
cef'j!!f without an Inst- 1 II I Olilil
at.ee i,l failure. .Mention this paper.
:jait r.irn'M, n zf.m a. u i.on r.A. f;rAT,i)
li Ml, Kr-i;iflii-. 'ictlv-r, llivw, lH.ti.1n, if, luirriJ
Jtc'i, I'liiij-k-H tiiiL'-, urlttn. '!. , 1 r..i,iiinL
rui'l PoW Waiin'lt, JUiiKWiinn, Stinl-'irn, una
tvan of ihe kin,
f-'-.'-'ly i" o prrnit in rwothinif urt'l haiinn ai
.Lin Cure. It doe uA -iiiart ur bum.
lirtrti'nf ut ftn tnii'juayft (towH'iny mcry luAlle.
SAAI. CATARKII. AIM Tl'.crl IIKOMC CL!
in the IIt.iI, lime (.ol I, J,i"ii' Ii. .1 i .ii..rih unJ
ii ay rr,vr,i'..
Clr-anses the nrsdrlts. pi-rriifi" leitnnd t.p-ntiiing,
Slid prevenH in, rii'liiuuri., i n Ill.-.-i ae-1 vneeziei:
il irnspe, lie cur" f'.r CoM In tho Hoad-wliiih
Is cumeil liy u(14i 11 ri;ini.-s 111 the a' llei'-pliert-.
itr. tiun in ttn Imriiurji: n tri.itu art ij b'tttle.
PAPr.'-fce! Kt"i. CO., CMICACO
"CR TALE I V All U.'U'GGUTS.
For Salo bv
PAUL 0. SCII U "II,
Snecial Amtn. in tliis fitv
powers, prumatinu tleeuy
arid fHiluro to pi-rform llfi-'a
clullua properly are caused li
cteertHus. errors of youth, taM
v.ill find a perfeet, and 1oititiK
restorslinn to robust health
V Sill wit'
and vlitoniiie manhood in
r .-7 r-kll ths rvt,
M'-tti ) -.'-iuitner i
1 MAPSTON BOLUS.
ier nt'imarh dniL-i.inir nnr
c - in-trumfHits. 'I litstrenlmont of
i-iroiia lltlilllty and
successful because In i on perfeet dinenoiis,
nrw ii nd direct tnetliode and ali-nlnie thor.
itnaliness. t-'ell inferis'ion aud Treatnm tree.
A'liirea (.en lutlinir I'liynii mn of
MARSTON REMECYC0..46W.14thSl., NcwYork.
iThoTMn-U of fMi of tfrToai PfhlTllf, mtn-
tftl nrt pliyl' fti wtkii, I -(til innii'si(I,iir
fOUi prutrll'n. ttia rMuita ot lii'll'rftfnui.
wxreitfi or au v riiit).cnr,l bvMCItUlTA.
Btmnx tMk tbt II will fiirt otptt eM prnipiim IomuJIu
njr iimtrf f irlftl taKe I
n rt"-,t i,f rftitf foil
I a CtilcH'u,iU.
n tnrainui aire lor rues.
Price fl, at drumriaW, or
sent prepaid hy mall. Hample
Makers. 10X 241iNwIstt
M IL Si ri ki 1 91 ifl S
I Mil LiPj
fLLINOra CENTRAL K. B
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv I-ino liunuini;
0 DAILY THAIS
MAK1N0 DlIlKCT C'ONNKOTIOM
I'ujk i s s. Lists. Canto:
:'JDh m. Mall,
ArriviLjln St.Loiiis9 00a.m.: Chicago, H:) u.n. ,
oiiueciiiiij ai Odin and Kd'ntr.-isin fur Clnclt
catl. Louisville, Indiunapolia and point East.
IU.':'-'.") in. L'iiHt r-.t. r.Diiisj ami
S"-Ht'i 11 1'lxprehH.
Arriving In St Louis ti :-!" p. in., aud coiiik ctln
lor all point West.
'.I: 1". )i. iii. I-'asst 10xircisn.
Tor si. 1 on ia an I I'hlcaco, nrrlv!n at St. Lotil
1'i'lj p. m , ana ( incaifo itjo a. in.
:l." p.m C'inciriiiRti Kxproms.
A rri viu- at Cincinnati 7:li a. m . ; LouievIlK
a. m.; Indiai.apo.l. 4 is a m. 1'assehKers ht
tt.is tra.u reai a the all vc points 1 IS to MO
HoLKh n advance of any other route.
? i7'Tlie , . tii ........ I. . i tri , u . i
SutLI'l.Nd CAH from Cairo to Cincinnati, with
out ch:mires, and tlir.nieh sleepers to St. Louis
and Cliu a -o.
l-'ast 'iiino l.ast.
I'l WPTH'I'l'vi tu" l,"e itothrouh to Eas'.
1 ii. Lllt 175 trn pun,,;, witiioiit anv delav
caused by Sunday interveninK. The Saturday alter
loon tram fiom Cairo arrives In new York Monday
norniuK at 10:;). Thi rty-slx hours in advanceol
c other route,
IV for through tickets ai.d further luformatlot
i; .pivat Illinois Central Ualiroad Depot. ( airo.
o". II. JONES, Ticket Agent.
A. U. HANSON, (ten. 1'ass. Aa-ent. Cntcao
It. It. TIME CARD AT CAIItO.
ILLINOIS CtSTlCAL li. K.
Trains defia-t. Train
Mai! ....-.!:-.' a. rr. . 1 1 M j 1 1
K tpres. . . . . .:i:4"i p. in . I Kx press
. 1 5 a. tn .
II 4 ". a. m.
I.ou.s 1 x U.-i a. iu. I rst Louis Ei
I. c. It. K (Soiiilierii Ilivibio
!M p. m.
t . : o:n
M L. .Mall
..tM-'ia.m I N. o. Kx
.o:.i am. tS. O Kx
li :lo a.m.
, A 'M p.m.
.'i:w p. m.
.ft:iJ p. m.
.... :i 10 p.m. I
T. I.. 4 I.
....Id:'' p.m. I
. . 7 4p.m.
M. It. H.
M L. Mail.
t. L tx .
Mail A Ex.
'A' cum ....
.'.:A a. in I tt. L. Ex
W., fT. L. A r. It. it.
Mail A Ex..
hi: t) a.m.
..." :4'j a.m.
ri 4. p.m.
M'.UII.E i (HUD It. K.
Ilally except sun-lay. t Diilv.
AND DEi'AItTVUK OK
I. C li. I! i:I.rouk-h lock ma !. .'. a. tu.
" ..llf.ij m
" (ay mull i
" (Southern DlY
Iron Mountain it. It
Wahash H. It
Texas A St. Lou: K. K..,
St. i)'ils & Cairo It. K...
4 :iop in.
lo p. m.
.....7 p. m.
5 p. m.
-' p. m.
. Sat. Jt Mon.
4 p. tn
Mis l:ycr arrites Wed
" departs Wed., i'ri. i hnn.
I (i. fer did. op n from 7::iam to7:W pm
I'.o. hoi de!. o;.(.r from A. ,6a.m. toip. m.
Sundays tree. !e',. open from Si. m. to 1(5 a.m.
Suii'lsvs in. x del. open from ti a. m. to lor'joam
( Dr.NUTB. t.'hanea will be pu'illshed from
time to lime in city pipers. ( banre vo ir cards ac
cerdiiii.-ly. WM. M. ML'ltl'IIY. I'. M
617 St. Charles Su. ST. LOUIS, MO.
A rscnlsr Orndunts of two msdlcal
roli(es. lias tx-sn lonwi-i f i.k-aKed in the treat
inent ofC'hronic, Nsrvnns, Hltin snd
Jlloo.l Llsea-e than any other pliylclan In
St. Ixmli, as city pirs snow snd all eld resi
dent! know. ( onsultalton al office orliyn.all,
free and Invited. A friendly talk or III' opinion
rusts nothing. When it Is hicoiiTenlent toTlsIt
the eltv for treatment, medicines cau Ite sent
!y malt or express evervwheie. Curalileca.es
(riiar.inteed ; where dou'tit cxlstulr. Is lxankly
Slated. Call or Write,
NsrTh-s Prostration, Dehlilty, Mental and
t'hyilcal Weakness, Mercai lal and Other
Iftectlonsof Throat, Sklnan Bones, Blood
Impurities and Blond Poisoning, Kkla Aflsc
tlom, (lid Sores and Ulcers, Impfdlmentl to
MarTlat-e. nheomatltra, Piles. Kpeclal at;
tent Ion ta fassa from OTer-wortsd hraln.
Kl BlilCALrSKS rscelra special attention.
Diseases arising from Imprudence. Fxreise s,
Indulgences or Expoiuref,
It Is self-evident that a phvslclan fsylnir
particular attention to a classo'f cases attains
ureat rklll. and physicians In rcirular practlee
all over the country know Inn till, freo lenity
recommend mises to the oldest oitlee In Amerl
ca, where every known appliance Is rcsortec
lo, and the proviMl oocl rom'"'llpi: of alt
aires and countries are used, A whole house la
used furoiliee purpoes, and all are treated with
skill In a repeetful manner! and, know.nif
y. hat to do. no experiments are made. On ac
count of the (treat number applylnr, tha
charges are kept low. often lower than Is de
manded hy others. If you secure the ski I end
iretaspeedy and perfect life cure, that A the
Important matter. Paujphlet, 36 paes. S-.-nt
oaiiy address free.
Kleirant cloth and irilt blndlnir. Sealed for 50
renl In postaireor currency, over filly won
derful pen pictures, true tollfe, articles on Ilia
fiillowlnir suhjeets: Who may marry V who jut
why If 1'rnperairetoniarrv. Who marry tlr-.
Manhood, W oiiiinihood. Phvsleal decay. W ho
hoiild marrv. How life and happiness may oe
Increased. Thoso married or eunteinplatiiifc
lnarr inir should rtijid it. Itouirht to lie ren t
hy all adult persons, then kept under lock ao i
kev, I'opular edition, same as above, tiut paper
cover and 2uo panes, fi ceuta Py mall, t vuouey
BEFORE V-AND -AFTER
Electric Appliance in tent on 30 Diyi' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD,
WHO are sttfTerlni from Nsnvors DsnrLiTT,
Lost Vitality, I.icx or Nskvb roaca aiid
Viuoa, Wsrmo W esKaiss-s, and all those diseases
of a I'snsoNtL Nstcks rv-ultm from Asusis and
OTHER Csi'sxs. Brnwly relief and eomilete resto
ration of H-il.TnA looaanilMtsiiooDdORsKTHD.
The Knuelest illseoTery of tha Nineteenth Century,
butil at once for Illustrated famiihlat free. Address
VOITAIO HIT CO.. MAmHAU, MICH.
dr. m ,
I BEFOReV AND HrWTER)