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T THE AUTHOR OK '10K I Tlh'RNl'1
'A It USE IX UI'MiNs,'' KfC.
Two year had passed sinro Van Kra
er Vibart, had raveil lo be It ft alone
amoiiK"t the meadow-swott that he milit
die there. For him they had been two
eventful years, as he had now risen to the
head of his profession, and was crowned
with fame, lie had tried to drowu all
thouylit, all memory, In work, lie no
longer spent hours in Matching the fair
face of Nature, lest ainonjfthc green leaves,
In the gleaming waters, or in the hearts of
flowers he should sec the lovely face that
had intoxicated him with its witchery,
He spent no more pleasant hours over
books of poetry, lest from their pages La.
dy Lilian's sweet face should smile on linn.
v'bat he suffered no one knew ; he bore his
pain and anguish as the spartan boy bore
the gnawing of the fox. Jle realized the
poet's words for his life seemed long
"Tliou 6lialt tear
Waking ami sice piiip, mourn upon thy Led,
Audsayai iiijrlit, 'Would Hud the day were
And bay at dawn, 'Would God the dav were
With weary days thou halt bo clothed and
And wear remorse of heart f'orthine attire,
Pain fur thy girdle, ami sorrow upon thine
This Is the end of every man's desire."
Ho fought a brave light with grim le
ipair. There were times when he was
victor, and for a few hours be would cry
out that bis work was everything, that a
man's life was his work, and that love was
play when he would go about trying to
smile, trying to sing gay matches of song,
and, after a few hours, break down with
bitter cries and bitter tears. Oneo hn
woko up from a long dream of Lady LiU
ias, with these passionate words on bis
"I wish we were dead together to-day,
Lost sight of, hidden away out of eight,
Clasped and clothed in the cloven clay.
Out of the world's way, out of the light,
Out of the ages of worldly weather,
Forgotten of all men altogether,
As the world's llrst dead taken wholly
Made one with death, filled lull of the
ne loved her so passionately and so well
that be would rather have been dead and
buried with her, out of sight, out of the
world'a way, out of the light.
He bad read in some quaint poem of a
man who bad loved a beautiful woman Ids
whole life long he, a son of the people,
born for labor and toil; she, a dainty lady
who had never even looked at him with
her proud sweet eyes. It was in the fair
land of France; and down to the banks of
the Loire, in the lifth century, came ono
who brought with him murder and death,
one who loved torture; and he gave orders
that the bronzed son of the soil and the
dainty lady should be bound together
heart to heart, and flung into the river;
and the man, dying, exulted in death, be
cause, during its agony, the lady be bad
loved his whole life long was with him
Vane Vibart knew that for such a death
he would have laid down his life with a
Ouo thing comforted him. F.very day'
with weary eyes be looked through, the
newspapers, hut there was never any men.
tion of Lady Lilias's marriage, lie read of
her triumphs for each year brought the
fashionable world more and more to her
feet; he read her name among the partici
pators in the most brilliant gayeties of the
season he knew that she was tho queen
of the fashionable world but there was
never a line Unit told of her marriage.
"Xo man is good enough for her," said
Vane to himself, and no man could ever
The bridge over the I'lver had been
built. Sir Kaye, having recovered his
health, and undertaken tho superinten
dence of it, and Vane bad not seen I'lvers.
croft since the day he had been left amongst
the meadow-sweet alone. Perhaps Mr
Uaye had discovered something of Vane's
secret; for he never said much ot Livers,
croft to him.
Through long nights Vane lay almost
mad with his misery; and yet at times
athwart this misery came gleams of light,
bright and dazzling, yet making the dark
ness that followed more Intense. He re
membered that Lady Lilias had softened
to him, and that he had seen thai in her
face which was very like love. Shu bad
owned that she cared for him a little, but
she had added that there bis suit must
end. There were times when lie blamed
himself; ytt the words from the sweet
proud lips were firm enough '-It can nev
Would the time come, he wondered,
when he should forget her, when the dead
gold of her hair, the proud grace of her
figure, the fair beauty of her face, would
fade from his memory and cease to torture
him? The incident was bad, as it was;
but what would it have been if she bad
known the truth, if she had known that he
was the son of a poor farmer, a son of the
oil? She would not even have spoken tohim
as she did then; she would not have list-
, toned Uj him. At leatt, now she did not
remember him with contempt.
The June ol the second yearcamo round,
and he was still ill w ith the fever called
"love," he was still pule and thin, with
lilies of care on his face.
lie had in a great measure forgotten his
Old home; the new life, with its thousand
aims had entirely claimed him, the new
love had entirely drowned all memory of
the old. Since he had grown wealthy ho
bad sent home every year a sum of money
that illled the old lanner with wonder
and made the mother cry out w ith admira
tion at her gifted son ; but Vane did not
go near them. It wa not that the voice
of nature was dead in his heart, but that
be had outgrown his old life, cull he nev.
er forgot them. Great paekages were aent
from London to the Meadow Farm
dresses for his mother and Kate, and hand.
. tome presents for the farmer and Dofurd.
' They might have indeed lived without
work, but that their pride was too great,
and they longed with unutterable longing
' ...... to see once more the sou who bad left luem
to be a gentleman.
Sir Hdfp was troubled to sei) Vane look,
ing so 111. They had botU beeu In thu
country for some time; but the country in
June reminded Vane only too keenly of
his lost paradise. On the day after their
return to town an old friend of Sir Kaye',
whom lie had not seen for years, called up.
on him. He had beeu au otllcer in the
Army, but had recently succeeded to the
Itarony of Cliarnwood. He was di lighted
with Vane, but was sorry to see him look,
ing so ill.
"(iivc yourself a holiday," he said; "all
work would not suit any one. Conic and
spend a week with me. 1 have just
bought a very nice place In tiie country;
and we have foine nice visitors coining.
Vhat do voii sav?"
"I shall lie pleased, Vane, If yon gay
Ves,'" put in sir Kayo. "I have not felt
easy about you for some time. A week or
two in the country will do you good. Let
me urge you to go."
I shall be very pleased," replied Vane.
Then I may look upon it as a promise,
as really settled?" said Lord Charu
wood. ! am delighted, and so, I am sure,
will Lady Cliarnwood be. When shall we
expect you? We go down on Tuesday.
Will you follow us on Thursday?"
"Yes," replied Vane with a smile, as ho
remembered that Lord Cliarnwood had
not as yet told him where bis new place
"I am delighted with my purchase,"
continued his lordship. 'The estate is
called King's Civile, and lies about four
miles south of a pretty country town call
sir Kaye had tinned aside lo speak to
some one, and so did not hear what was
Vane started as though a sword had
been laid at his breast, king's Civile!
lie remembered it well; he had often been
there when he was a boy. The .Meadow
Farm lay on one side of Holwood and
King's Civile on the other. He could never
go there. He loved his home and loved
fiis parents too well to go so near them and
ignore them. Vane looked half-doubtingly
at Lord Cliarnwood.
"I am afraid I have made a very hasty
promise," be said. 1 must see what
work we have ou baud."
Hut Lord Cliarnwood would take no ex
cuse. "You are not well, Sir Uaye says. You
want a holiday, and a holiday you must
have. I shall expect you as we have ar
ranged." When lie was gone, Vane went at once
to Sir Kaye and told him his dilliciilty.
"It is so near home," he said; "1 do not
(ee how I can go to Lord Charnwood's. I
should feel like an impostor."
"1 do not see why " remarked Sir Kaye.
"When I adopted you, you gave up home;
that is, you exchanged your home for mine;
and the arrangement was agreed to by
all. You changed your name and your
"I do not like it," returned Vane. "I
shall feel inclined all the time to say that
1 came from that neighborhood and who 1
am. Again, I might meet some one who
would recognize me; and, if that were
the case, 1 could not conceal my iden.
"There is no fear," said Sir Kaye. "You
were only a pretly-faced boy when you left
the Farm; now any Puke's -son might be
proud lo have your face, manners, and II g
lire. 1 wish you to go. Lord Cliarnwood
is ouo of my best friends. 1 should like
you to go. In the world wo must do as the
world does. Mako up your mind, pack up
your portmanteau, and Heaven speed you.
Slay as long as you wish. 1 can manage
Hut Vane did not like the idea that ho
-should be so near home and yet ignore
it. He would have given much to have
avoided tho journey and declined the in.
Vane sat at tho window of a first-class
carriage, his heart stirred to deepest emo.
tion, and his eyes dim with a mist like
tears. The old loves and hopes of ids boy.
hood came before him. lie remembered
his pretty village love Marjory Lynn, with
her rich brown hair and red-rose face.
How .Marjory bad loved him when they
were children together! she would not
have sent him away and made his
heart ache by a few proud cold words.
The old homestead, the rush of the mill
stream, the clover meadows, und the broad
river, with its green banks, all came back
clearly to his mind. What visions of great
ness had come to him there! Had they
been realized? loubly so in many re.
sjiects. He had never dared to hope that
such honor-, as the world had given to him
would be his. J'.ut he was not happy; his
life was barren und empty to him. Ik
had given up home, father, mother, sister,
und brother; lie bad renounced all the
love and tin.' friends of his youth; and in
return he had wealth, position, and honol
but no U c.
l'erhaps it Would have been bettei
for me it 1 had stayed at the .Meadow
Farm," he said to himself, "lor honors
and riches are barren and empty without
The handsome face wni shadowed as
he Mood fu the little station of I.oyenham.
There, where the trees were greenet and
Hip land was most fair, lay the pretty town
of Holwood the town that, as a child, he
had believed to be the must wonderful in
the world : and his home, the- gray farm
house, lay just beyond it. tin the other
side lay the lordly lauds of King's ryffi
At tho station a carriage awaited hi in ,
in which he was quickly conveyed to his
Lord Cliarnwood met him in the hall,
welcomed him most heartily, took him to
Lady Charnwood's boudoir, and intro
duced him to his wife as an especial friend
"I heard that you had not been well,
-Mr. Vibart," said her ladyship kindly
"The air of King's Civile is considered ve
ry tine and bracing. I hope you will grow
well and strong in it."
Vane said to himself that lie must be
out of health, for the gentle voice of Lady
Cliarnwood hail brought tears to his eyes.
Then be was taken to his room; but Lord
Cliarnwood, who was really fond of him,
could not leave him long alone.
"Come out with me, Mr. Vibart," hn
said, "and we w ill have a stroll through
the grounds. 'Uien we can join the ladies
at the five o'clock tea."
Vane was only too plcast-d to talk to his
kindly genial host while they walked
through the beautiful grounds of King's
Clyllc. Lord Cliarnwood said suddenly
"I must not forget to describe our party
to you. Wcare rarely fortunate, Wehave
just now under our roof thu most beauti
ful woman in England and the richest
peer. A suspicious combination, is it
Vane said "Yes," with while lips and
a beating heart. To him there was but
one beautiful woman in the world only
We have ami the greatest artist, Mr.
Holme-, and one of t,,e fme,t dingers in
Lurope, although he is not professional
Lady Fayne. tjijite a galaxv, is it not?"
lint Vane asked with IcwVish lips
"Who is the most beautiful woman in
Lord Cliarnwood lauhged.
HAIKU BULLETIN i SUNDAY MoJiNINii AUttUST 17, liU.
"No' lo know that-Is to be Out of Hit'
World," he said. "The lou-iiost woman
in Kuglaud is Lady LiU,., Audley; and
she, 1 am proud to say, is now viiilnr mv
Vane did Hot voon, which seemed to
li i in afterw ards soiuew li.il wonderful, nor
did lie cry oui, but be walked on for some
minutes in silence by Lorn Charnwood's
You must put on strong armour, Mr.
Vibart," continued his lordship, "(or be.
sides being the most beam iful she is con
eidcred the proudest girl III Lngland."
How thu words stung him! lie saw
again the In until ul proud lace bendim:
over the meadow-sweet. He heard again
the words that had cut him oil' and east
him from her "It can never be,"
Lord Cliarnwood bad not noticed his a",
itatioii ; he went on
"Lady Lilias is to my mind perfect.
Have you ever seen lo r? Her huir is like
dead-gold, and her eyes well, you must
sec them lu appreciate them, she has been
the reigning beauty lor tho last three
years. There is no one to come near her.
I am a great admiroi of beautiful Women,"
added his lordship frankly.
Then the question mat had beeu burn,
ing on Vane's lips, found voice.
if she is so beautiful, how is it that slit
has not married?"
The voice was not like his own, and his
lace had the pallor of lUuth.
1 do not know. At first people said
she was too proud lo marry even a prince,
but 1 hear she has changed Very much
during the last year, and the general opm.
ion is thai beautiful Lady Lilias lovcs.ome
one she is (u pinna u, marry."
Vane was Micni again, lor' ho could find
no words; and, wiicu he diil speak, it was
to change the il.ijeet. Would the beau
tiflll lace that he oad seen bending over
the meadow-sweet have as'uilo for him?
"You look lar fr.iin well, said Lord
Cliarnwood, w In n l hey separated. "Per
haps you Would rather not join the la
dies?" "Such a change as that would do any
one good. We have no ladies at LuU
worth," said Vane laughingly; but there
was no laughter in his heart.
Lady Cliarnwood was very fond of a
fiv co'clock tea. It was to her one of the
most pleasant hours of tho day an easy
Tho tea was served lu a pretty room
known as the white room, a bright, warm,
sunny apartment always full of sweet
flower. On Ibis .lime afternoon, the long
French windows of t tic white room were
open, ami the curtains of line white l.iec
were gently stirred by the wind; the
fountains in the pretty rose-garden played
merrily, ami the song of the birds made
sweeter music than the ripple of woman's
Lady Cliarnwood, a most fair and gra.
cious lady, presided at the little table, and
dispensed cups of tea and choice fruit.
Near her sat Lady Fayne, whose face was
not beautiful, but was so full of expression
that 0i beauty of form or coloring was
equal to it. Near the window, surround,
cd as she always was by a little circle ol
admirers sat Lady Lilias Audley, looking
more beautiful, more queenly than eAer
There was some sublle change in her face
It was even lovelier, but its color was some,
what lessened, and the expression was in
liliilely sweeter ami softer. Sho looked
like a fair young queen In her dress ol
cream-colored silk with trailing white
lace, and a spray of white jessamine in hor
dead-gold hair. She held a poach In her
hand, and was admiring the down on it,
when the door opened anil Lord Cliarn
wood, witli Vane entcr-d the room. The
young I Mike of Kay-sford, the greatest mat
rimonial prize in Kiigl.uul, was bending
over her, thinking that this lovely woman
with the dead-gold hair, holding the pencil
in her white hand, formed the fairest pie
tu re hn bad ever seen. lie saw her start
suddenly and grow deathly pale, and the
poach fell from her hand, lie saw her
shiver as with cold, and the beautiful fig.
"You are ill, Lady Lilias," said the
No; I am tired. The room is warm,
and there are too many llovveis."
she rose abruptly, but I'Uo was not pro.
pilious. There stood Lord Cliarnwood, ;
and With him tho man that loved her'
more than his lite. !
"Lady Audley," said the master of I
King's Civ II'.', "may 1 introduce .Mr. Vibart
she summoned all her courage, and rais
ed her eyes to his, then held out her hand
"I have met Mr. Vibart before." she
aid gently. "He is an old Iriend ;'' and
Lord Cliarnwood kit them together.
"I did not know that you were expected
here," she remarked.
"Nordid 1 dream of seeing you, Lady
Lilias," lie answ i icd.
Shu walked to the w imlovv and he ful.
"If my presence annoy yuu," he said.
"I will make some excuse and leave King's
Civile, at once;" and there was a ring of
passion in bis v oiee.
"Why should you?" she returned. "You
must know it is a pleasure for me to see
you again." she spoke as though she were
compelled to tell the truth tveu in spite
of hersell. -Von are nut looking well,
.Mr. Hull." she ud-l-d.
"1 alll hot well," he replied. .-I (hid
life very hard, harder than I had ever
"I have ind found it V ery easy," sa. ylt
gently. Sue hail' hesitated, and then ad-d-'d,
"I hive tno.i-iit of you very often
bince that morning."
"And I have I nought ol' nothing but
you;" hesald. "I have tried to forget you ;
I'velri.d to drown all thoughts ol you, but
1 might as well have tried to je without
a heart b-ating in my breint. What cru
city of fate has brought nie hither to suf.
fer all the old pain ami anguish over
Her exqilisile face was raised shyly to his .
remaps you win not suiter. Life
teaches many things. 1 have learned one
lesson since you went away."
Then Lilly Cliarnwood joim-d Ihem.
"I had no idea that you vvernohl friends "
"Mr. Vibart was with us torn N101t
time at t'lvcrscroli," an-weii ( l.ady Lil
ias. "The beautiful bridge over the river
was his ileign."
She lb ciib d that there should be no mis.
taku this time. Jle suould not think she
was ashamed of hiiu. I-or she, the proud
est e.irl in F.uglaiid, had lound out lor her
self one secret, ami it was that with all
her heart be had learned to love the ar
dent hopeless young lover who had never
dream d of vv inning her. in course his
suit was all fionsetise, and could never
Come to anything. A luarria-e between
the queen of beauty, the In iress 0 LU
veiscrolt, and a professional man was ah
surd eveu to lliink ub-.ttt. Yet sho loved
him as sin- could never love prince or poor.
The day came when "the proudest girl In
Lngland" owned to lo-rself that the w hole
happin ess fif her lite h id gone vvilh Vane
Fraor Vibart. She had thought she would
never marry. Title, money, position no.
thing entild tempt her, not hing save love,
ami love and she had parted on the day
when she sent Vain; from her. Shu hail
repented it; she could never understand
why from all the world she had i'ho,sen
Lit in ; be had said to herself If thai morn,
ing were to come over again she should
speak ditfcrently. Hut he had passed out
of her life, and her pride would never let
her call him back again never!
Hut. now that fate or fortune had
brought them together ngaiu, now that sho
stood onee more in Ids prt-souce, tho old
glamour foil npmi her, the old love stirred
in her heart ; and she knew, if lie spoke to
her again, what her answer would bo,
She was so kind, so gracious, so sweet
in her manner to him that he was bewil
dered, she sat next to him during dinner,
and talked with a brilliancy quite new to
her. She wanted to know all that ho had
done since they parted.
"Would it really interest you?" he asked
More than anything you call tell me,"
You have no Idea," she said, "how
beautiful the bridge looks over the I'lver.
Will you never conic to see It again?"
-1 should imagine not," lie replied ; and
yet a strange happiness was stirring in his
heart. Why was sue so kind to him! If
she knew that nothing but an unhappy
love could be between them, why was she
so gracious, so kind,. so sweet to him? Yet
he dared nut think, dared not hope he
w as bewildered.
Into Vane's mind canio other thoughts.
How near lie w as to his old home, and how
little any one surmised it! What a I'aNe po
sitiuii it seeme d, that lie, the son of a poor
fanner, should lie a welcome guest at
King's Civile, where his father would en
ter in lowly guise! Yet his genius had
won the place for him ; and there was no
need to be ashamed of his home, There
were times when be almost longed to re
veal who he was, and to say boldly, "I
am the son of a poor fanner who lives near
Holwood," And again there were times
when bo shud lorod lest any accident
should make it known.
When dinner was over, and the music
began iii the drawing-room, he found hi ni
sei! once more by her side. The light fell
fuil upon her, upon her figure of imperial
beauty and grace, upon her exqiiisitively
lovely lace upon the masses of hair with
diamond- shining in it, and upon the ar
tistic dress of neb white lace trimmed
vv itli long green grasses.
ou arc fond of music," she said, with
one of her irrcistiblc smiles, which went
straight to Vane's heart. "ou will he
delighted to bear Lady Fay ne. he is one
of the finest singers I have heard."
"My delight will be doubled if you will
allow me to remain some where near you,
she did not answer him in words; but
there was something in her lace w hich told
hiiu that the delight would lie doubled for
Thou the young luke led Lady Fayne
to the piano, Vane and Lady Lilias went
to one of the long open windows.
Yam- owned to himself that he never
knew what inii-ie or magic meant before.
Lady Lilias had turned I l oin the brilliant
light ol the lamps and in the moonlight
her proud fair face was all sweetness,
Her dead-gold hair and diamond- shone
brightly, and her proud superb beauty
Clear, fresh, and magnificent, the rich
contralto Voice ol Lady Fayne ro- and
tilled the room wiUi grandest music a
Voice so sympathetic that it brought tears
to the eves ol thoe who heard it. The
song she sang Three Kis-es" was
strangely sweet a song sad as it was
svveel. And these were the Words
"1 hree, only three, my darlinUi
Separate, Aolemii, and slow,
Not like the svv ill and j.iyoa- em s
Hi' used lo know
'J' lieu we kissed because e loved each ot t-r.
Simply lo ta.-lc love's svvrel,
And lavished our kisses a summer
lint as they kiss who-e hearts are wrung
When hope and tear are spent,
And nothing is lefi to giv e except
"First of the three, my darling,
Is sacred unto pain ;
IV hsve hurt each other often,
We shall again.
Then we pine hceau -e we mi-- each other,
And -1o nut uinlcr-tan I
How the written words are so much colder
Than eye or hand.
I Is Ws Ihec, ili-ar fur all such pain
V hich we may give or take,
Hul led, forgiven, before it comes.
For our oh n lov e's sake.
"The second kiss.mv darlnm,
Is full of Joy's svv eet thrill ;
We have blest each ot h-r always,
We always will.
We shall reach until we feel each other
lie v mill all t ime and - pace ;
We shall listen till we hear each other
In every place.
The earth is full of ine-eriL'eu,
Which love n'ml- to and fro; p
I kiss thee, darling, for all joy
Which we shall know.
"Tho Inst kiss ah, my darling,
,M y love, I cannot -c-Through
my tears as f remember
What it may be!
We may die and never see each other
Hie, vvilh no time lo give
Any sign that our hearts an lailhful
To die a- live.
Token of what I hey vv ill not -ee
Who see our palling breath,
This last one kiss, my darling, .seals
The seal of death."
Slowly, clearly, distinctly each word
fell; and the fair proud face In the moon
light grew paler and sweeter. Once again
Vane saw a mit of tears in Hie beautiful
eyes, and hisjieart beat quickly. He drew
nearer to her, so near that the sweet sub
tle perfume from the floweis she wore
"If you gave one of those three kisses,
Lady Lilias," he asked, "which would it
Then- was no anger, nothing but love in
the eyes she raised to his.
"It would be the seal of death," she an.
He drew nearer still to her in I ho shad
ow of the curtains; Houiethiiig in hor face
told him be might. He took thu white
hand, bent over it, and kissed it with pas.
sion too deep for words.
"I do not care if you kill me for it," ho
said. "I have looked at your hands and
have longed to kiss them until I have al
most gouu mad with my own longing.
You may do your worst to me, Lady Lil
ias." "This is my worst," sho answered, hold
ing out the other hand to him. She saw
that he had grown pale ami that ho trem
bled. "How good you arc to mo," lie cried
and yet how cruel! It would bo more
merciful a thousand times lo drive me witli
cruel words from your presence. 1 am
"I have no wish to drive you from me,"
she answered. "I am well content that
)oii should be here; I have not been so
happy as this since you went away."
'Tint proud lace drooped, and a burning
Hush came over It. Vane was dazed ami
bewildered. "Thu proudest girl in Lng
land" to say this to him the Karl's daugh
ter, beautiful Lady Lilias, lo speak so tu
Ah, Heaven have pity ,m 1IU." he
cried. "Voii arc driving mc mad. 1 havs
He slopped suddenly, fr j,0rd Cham
wood laid his hand upon his shoulder and
aked if they were admiring the moon,
To ht Continued.
Tim Niagara Falls' t'otniuis.siou will
have a deiicnto subject lo handle ilur-ing-
their so.sinn ul Niagara Falls, it
is 'lakino; testimony as to tin; vahni of
the several properties, und if that
(iliieed upon (o:it Island (SoOO.uui) or
sj- lou.tji it) may lie taken us a criterion,
it is evident that it will requiro a laro
-urn to mi q iiio tho property included
in the promised park.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Itelicvt-s unit cures
li t. K M II F,
ihakvi iin.Toorii.'.f he,
Soreness, Cull, Brultet,
III ItS. S4 AI.IIH.
And alt other bivlily utini
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
S"M by all Tiruirulsts mM
Uwin-rs. li.rccliui.s in II
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
iiullliuore, nl., !'.. A.
N E A DY K It'l l s li M K N 1 s .
ilms mimmi c? music.
Kstiilili-ln-il in 7., A Culli'ire course of Minly
liijl'iiiuo. Uritan. siin.-m; Kiel Orcln.-trn! Ins'.ru
incut. I.unU'iire-. A rt un 1 KIoiuMoq. Aihtres"
J. -V li.WiU'W', Musi, al liirertv.r.
Ten ti etrui'tors. T.vo hundred w.i fiftv five
utuuVMs hii v s". i!-jo k-:-mic;, (, rmvi. "lvn
mansliip iiiul Kloccion without extra i ha-g-.
Clniiciil. Solon, 'lie. Not inn; niid lliisiiie-i. Conr.-.
Kti 1 term he.'ltlK Sept. i: V II ter ti-rai Her i;
Suiin; term March IT. The in-e ol tohioto mm!
intox catinir I'quorH, unl iittcwlniire on secret mi
cieties are for'iidtleii. Kur resist. t und farther in
t HAS, A. LLAM HAIil). f're.'t.
Vul'Mi I.ADIKS' ATM EN. 1)1 M l'r. jur. s l,,r
A Weill (dev. Full Acn 'etnic Coarsen S- hool of
Art. Oratory from Klndcru-irien to Collecv
Furnii-t.es tu. linn In Illinois Com-crvat ry on nil
brani'lien of .Made. Addr. ss
K. i MASK, Sept.. 'ckonvi!e. Ill
701 M I A i KXTS W A"XT E 1 )";, K
To fell the l-'ii'M itthont;e Hioj.-r;i
PvV'Clevcliiiiil & Hendricks
liiir-heiin- r. of N. V., the 'most J "eli.-iblo. In
terestlns! and Hn h!y li'ii!rted . t commim due
cteel portrait, will pi-11 laistuKt Mid pnyhin
ITOHl I't'olitK. I lew ft ri! Ill' M , rel ill '.I it. CH'rll-
penny bookx Write i;t oiu:e to I IT T U 1 5 A 1 I
JiKOs' , :;c, I hSiI'c ctrret. riiicst'o. lil. I'. S.
tiutllt!" are rendy. Semi .'.Oc for oue and fav time
fPO ADVl'ltTlSEUS -Lowest ratec f r tidvertlf
A In I! ill L'ood new -nji.-r- sent fr e Aidr--tB
OEO. I'. IiUvV K1.I. A J . HSpru;eSt . N Y
And Yon are 5f any.
No ma t- r how you sot It !!en-on ( npi Ine
Porous Plasters will cure your dy pepMa. '-.'.') etc,
J?m you want ?.! j-'.-Shot Kepcut nu
ll J. ' " '"eeru i.o'Kiintr
i-noi 1:1111 uir sin, a si;- concert or-
oan..tl. fi.r- . --. Vl,,.,- !-... I. . .
So!d -r. Vv'sirf, f,,r Ti IT :. iv,.r
WmicIi for s. You I III run t nv of
these ft-ticies FKKK If you w !l it v.ite
a 'ew h u s of jour b lstire lime ever.Ti's to 'ntro-d-ictnso'ir
new food, one ladv T 4 'fl
fernreda Ciold vV'u'ch fee, in a A I
fliiL-m aft-moon. sjciiIm ihmu put ' A
a pi'iver watch for fifteen rnin-.it ' work A tmv K
row ra i,M - ft- 11 , u ,1 - , 1. I , , n.. .1 I, 1 ..... '. .
otr.em havj done neirly hs well, li' you have a
.iiu.c 1. ii-.-.-rn you cm Mart a im-im -h tnat wfl
pay you from 1(J to 8mi every rncht. S. nd nt once
lor our Ilitia'Mted Catalnif of lio d and Si'v -r
WMtrlieH .sl..lCr,elf m, l-.i.l) T, .,, It. w....
...... i,., ,,-ir, .,1,
Glues. Indian S.-out and Astronorniral Teh in-op-ee,
Telegraph Ins ruinc-nt .Type Writers, Ores us,
Ac ordlons. liilitiH. ftc., Ac. It mar a'art you on
the r. ad tow. alt ti .
VVUHl.U.MAM ACUIflNOl O ,
1.'.' Na-sau Stre-.-t, New Yorit
The Science of Life. Only Si
BY MAIL rOST-PAID.
Exhausted Vitality. Ncrrotis ond I'tytral l)e
Mlity. Pnimiituru 'Decline In Man, Krror ol
Youth, and untold miseries reuniting from indis
cretion or excesses A hook for every man, vouni".
middle-seed and oh!, ft contains lil prescriptions
or all acute and chronic dicca-ee, each one ol
which In Invaluable. So lound by tho Author,
whom- experience for 'li years is nuchas, probably
never beferu fell to the lot of any physician . mil)
pasje. bound In hcaiitifti) French muslin, emhos
sud covers, till jrllt, cuaraiitei d to bo a finer work
in evi.ry eensc mechanical, literary mid profes
plor.al than any other work sold la this country
for S'-J.SO. or the nriney will be refunded in every
Instance, i'tlcu oi ly fl.H bv mail, post-paid.
IlltiHirallve sum le ll cents. Send now. (lold
mcdul awarded the author by the National Medical
Association, to the ctllcem of which ho refers.
This book should lit) read hjr thu younp for In
struction, and by tho alllir.tcd forreliul. It will
bencllt all. -London Lancet.
There Is no member ot society to whom this
book will not hu useful, whether youth, parent
guardian, Instructor or rlertt man. Argonaut.
Address tho I'caboily Medical 1 nslitute, or l)r
W. II. Parker, No. 4 llulftric'i Street, lioston,
Mass., who may be consulted on all diseases re
quiring skill mid exponenro. Chronic and obsit.
nat disea.er that haye bullied A I ,llu
skill of all o'licr physicians a lll jilJ spe
cially. Such treated sue- rill I VPL I i;
cessftilly without an Inst- 111 I Olilil
anreof failure. Mention this paper.
$350.00 PEK MONTH!
f1fr.fVV.vv siALAHY AND COM M ISSfON
to competent business manager for vhls cltv (or
Stat.i) Agency. HKSI'ONSI IlLK I'OMl'AN Y," bus
Iness p-actlcally a monopoly, rivalling, the Tele
phone. Mi CASH t.lUjr i H KI for Sl.lHK)
SAMPLE Ol'TFIT, STAPLMtOUDS. No bonds,
No Particulars address, with refcruncca.
21 East 14th St., New York City.
i ll! ' ,,
Ail an -iillilUiii!!i
1 lliffl!!!ll!:i!tBll !
U i iiiiininiijiuiiuuiji
11 1 ill n " t!
I 1 w
LLiNOJS CENTRAL R. R
m -tr1B h V ujr to r'h u- -uu-'
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Ou.lv Lino liunmn
O DAILY THAIS'
Ma kino DiKKor Coxnkotion
"W IT II
fill INS J.KATS ''AIIUi:
'-'I'JlJ a 111. Mi.il,
Arrivinj-lii St.l.ot;i9 iwa.m : l'hicKO,::ili p.n
'onnciilii' at Odin and Kf!lnenam for Cincin
nati. Louisville, lndluniipoln and point. E ist.
I U:'J p in. l-'.ist st. LouiH 111. el
eslei li Kx J,-.-!.,.,
Arrit.t.t; 'i. St Lout i;:f, p m., and connecting
Itir ail pini.t- est.
:i -4 ". i in. i-'iist K
fur M. I.ouiaatnl 1 hn m-i, arriving at St. Lnula
lo-l.i p. 111 , nun t'liii i. 1 ; :;o a. in.
.'SJ.-. p.m ( iiu-iunati Kx)ihhm.
Airivii,,- ut i ll.. innut: T:eo a. in. ; .onlsvllh ;::,S
11. m.j li.diai.apo.it I'.', a in. I'as-ct. (, by
this iru;u mull the ah u points 1 ' to .'fti
Hi ! Its 111 'hn.ip of any other routu.
ltV.iv v. '1 a. in. ci press has PULLMAN
SOh K I'lvt ('Alt (ruin Cairo 1 11 linclniiall. with
out i-l.atii.-tt., ana ti.r-.ni;h sleepers tu st, Loin,
Fast 'I nno Kast.
P-lsWIMHriM'sj llue ?olljMiirIi to Kast.
1 11. -v. 111 1 .) prn points without any dciav
catisca ny sumiav intervening. 1 he Saturday alter
ji-oi. ira.r, ir-rni 1 aire arrives In
new Ynrlc i,,i.H-u
nornrii.- at lo::j-
fi r 11 f 1 er f. ,11 1 ,.
Thirty-six hours iu advance of
iVPi-r throi;ch tic kets and further inforumlloii
1 piV at I!!ii:uis Cent 1 a) kailn-ad Dt-pot,(.'airo.
) If. JOS KS, Ticket Agent.
i. If. HANSON, deu. l'as. AkuM. (Jhlcat-o
It. I!. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS l K.STItAL It. K.
Trains de!ia:t. Tmin.i
. 1 .'- a. 111 .
II 4', a. m.
- n" p. 111.
11:10 a ui.
. 4 ;n p.m.
.2:10 p. m.
.-I::) a ra.
:"i p. m.
!i 30 p rn .
lo: v a.m.
.1; l'i p.m.
t .Mail ....-.' a. P..
Kxpn-t-s :i:r p. 111.
st i.i.uis i. I:,-;, 11. m.
t-t l.uiiis Ki
. v.. n (Siiutlmrn iJivit-u;
....: t' a.m I tN . O. Kx ..
....pi: i a in . N o, I x. . .
... ', -sr. . in. I -N. O. K...
t-T. I.. 4 1. M . II. P..
.. I0::io p. m. I tKit-ress
. 7:1' p.m. I est I. Mail..
tKxnr. -i . .
-t L. .M:iii .
!. I. r.x
m I tst. 1..
ST. L. 4 P. It.
...A.' 0 a. in .
. . t p.m.
Mail A Ex..
A co 11
' A 1 . ' j 1:1
M");ti.i. & oiiio 11.
1 rn. Mai!....
ei.t sup. 'ay. t liailv
AKItlV.M. AND HKPAini'KK OP
I f'm PC
I. C If. If (tl.roLjil.ifk ma;!)
. .: 1 :!u a m :t p. in .
1 :i'. p.m. V p. in.
. ' p. m. t p. in.
.'::(" p. m. 8 p. m
iu p. m. h p. in.
7 p. m A a. m.
'j p. in. 9:.')0 am
! p. m. 4 p. 111.
Sal. Jt Mon.
Pri. Jt Sun.
7::i0aui to7:'!0 pm
a. m. lo p. 111.
" iwav inn!:
' 1 sunt!. em I):v
f run SIoui tiiin U. It
Y alias li li. It
T.'.Tns A St. Lou s K. H...
St. l.'iuis A C.iro li. K...
Miss i.ivtr arrives Wed..
P (. rep del. op.-n frurn..
P.O. box lie! . Oi.tP from .
Sundays iier. . Ce,. open Irom Ha. in. to loa. m.
Sun-lavs hnx del. open from a. m. to Indian
tf?-NO'I K.-('haii,'. s will 1, pu'ilished from
time to lime in ri-.y paper", ( hariee vonr cards ac
t"rd n.-!y. W.M . i. ML'Kl'il Y. P. M
617 St, Charles St. ST. LOUIS, MO.
A rajrnlnp Ornflunfo Pi two mcdlcil
rolit-k-e., hm i., ii loiik-ei (-iiaMtrtd In the treal
nienti.f lironie, Nervum, tSUi,, ninl
Hloo.t Discuses than anvntlicr physician In
St. J.oult. as city papers show und all 1 id resi
dents k now, onsnltatl-.n at otr.ee or bv n.alt,
tree and Invite.). A friendly talk fir his opinion
costs n. -th In if. When It Is Im venient to visit
the flty for treatment, ine.lielnes can l-e sent
t-y mall or express evervwlieie. Curahle cas-s
fii ir:int-eil ; where doubt cxiota It. la frankly
Hated. Callor Write,
Nerroni Prostration, Pebliit, Menial and
Physical Weakness, Bercailal and ether
affections of Throat, SklaanJ Bonn, Blood
impurities ami Blond Poisoning, Skin A ft sec
tions, 01 if Snrei anil fleerti. Impediment!! to
Marriage, Itheumatlsm, Pllon. Special at;
tent Inn t fase trnm Over-worked brain.
SI IMifrALf AsKS recelvn apeclal attention.
IHseasei arising from Imprndenret, Kicesseij
ft Is self-evident that a plivilelan JavlniT
partleular atteiitinn to a cla-sof ras-a attain
(treat skill, and phvslelaiia In regular practice
all over the country know Inir this, freo sentljr
recoiiimend iies to the oldest olll. e ll- A nierl"
ra, w here every known appliance Is resorted
to, and the proved uooil reim-dins- of all
aires and countries are used, A w bole house Is
used f.irotlice purposes, and all are treated with
skill In a respectful manner: and, knowinij
what to do, 110 experiments are made. On ac
count of the L-reat number applvlnr. the
charifcs are kept low, often lower than 19 sj.
mandril hv others. If you secure the skl l nnd
cet a speedy and perfect life eure. that : Ui
liiipiirtant matter. PauipUlct, 'M pages. Suit
to any address free.
plaTes. ! MARRIAGE GUIDE Ipagls
Kleeant cloth and irllt tiln-IIncr. Sealed for r.O
rents in postaue or currency. Over lllly wou
ilerlnl pen picture!, truv to life, articles on til o
following subjects : W ho may marrv t whonjtt
why ? Prop, r atfeto marrv. Who marry tir.U
Manhood, Wouiaiihood. Phvslcal de- ay. Wtii)
liould inarrv. How life and happlnesi may hn
Increased. Those married or cmitemplatMW
marr liii; sbotil-l read It. Itoiifrht to be real
by all adult persons, then kept under lock and
kev, Popular edition, saiiieas above, but paper
cover and Sou pafes, ccuta by mall, 1 uioueY
IS TIIE WOULD.
A powerful preparation
an concentrate. I that a few
drops applied to the sur
face will penetrate to tha
very bone. and almost ls
STAMILY KXLIEVK i'ALN.
BAD HO tSOitio CUIEi!
Sore Throat. Pains
in Limba. Stoma
ach or Bowel,
Or tn any part 01 System.
Will not soil I.OTIII.Srt
not discolor the skin li
has been in constant use
by Physicians atxl other
lot 20 vears Price too.
rrepaicd only or
JACOB 8. MIRDELl. St tOuia. Mo.
0B 6Al.lt 91 Alt EUTJOOIBTS AITS '
njtAUCSa M MJU5I01NB9,