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The Dailv Bulletin.
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Publisher and l'roorictnr.
1 CANNOT TKLL YOU.
"Will you mrtrry mo. Violet, as your
The pirl turnoJ and laid her lininiin
the iiui'stioiier's with the simple an
swer, conlnlingiy uttered:
And then Violet Allyn was betrothed
to Carrol Danton. iiist ono day niter
the cruel stroko that had left her fa.
Mie was but sixteen, and love, as sho
was to know it in after years, was ft
sealed page as yet; but her whole re
spect ami esteem had been won Ion?;
aro bv tho noble man whom her father
had loved during the last years of his
life as a son.
Carrol Danton was twice her ago and
had seen much of tho world, but surely
never in any cliiuo could his eyes have
rested upon a loveliness moro perfect
than that of his betrothed.
In her deep mourning garb, her
sweet face surrounded by its aureole
of pale pold. seemed to him as fair as
They were married and a brief happy
year llitted by.
Though outwardly tho same, Violet
was a child no longer.
With her new life and duties, new
thought and capabilities had sprung
into immediato being, and nn emotion,
overmastering and ausorbipg.had taken
possession of her heart.
Her lovo for her husband in its in
tensity almost frightened hersolf, and
served to make her shy of expressing
herself through actions or words, lest
she should appear ridiculous; and thus,
though he recognized tho affection that
was so thoughtful for his every com
fort, Carrol little dreamed of tho real
tenderness that filled his young wife's
heart for him.
Although it occupied a largo portion
of his tinio to attend to the extensivo
estates his wife had brought to him,
Carrol's own business interests, which
he had retained, notwithstanding his
wealthy marriage, compelled his occa
sional absenco from home.
At such times, at his desire, his cou
sin, Maria Dauton, about his own age,
and thorcforo much older than Violet,
installed herself at Allyn Hall as com
panion to his young wife.
Could Carrol have looked into tho fu
ture, he would as soon have placed a
viper amid tho boquet of fragrant flow
ers which was his daily oiU'ring to his
wife, as to have introduced into hii
happy home one who came there with
the intention fully formed of working,
if it camo within her power, not good,
but deadliest harm.
All her life, despite an eutiro lack of
encouragement, Maria Danton had
loved her cousin. Sho was very phin,
and keenly sensitive to tho fact, ud
from the first Violet's beauty had
aroused a demon of jealous hatred with
in her breast But sho had managed
to conceal so well her real feelings un
der a garb of cousinly affection and in
terest, that Violet, as well as Carrol,
had been deceived.
fcho had been at the Hall three weeks
during which time Carrol had been
away from home. His return was ex
pected at the expiration of another
week, but, unexpectedly, ho came sev
eral days sooner.
Late one evening, full of eagerness
to see once more the dear little wife
from whom he had been separated
so much longer than ever before,
and to enjoy her surprise, he entered
the drawing room unannounced, to find
Maria there alone.
An hour passed. Satan had at last
placed tho coveted opportunity within
Maria Danton s reach, and she usod it
so skillfully, veiling her malico under
an aspect ot grave and sorrowful con
cern, that when Violet entered tho
room, her fair hair clinzinfr, wet with
dew, and a shawl enveloping her slen
der form, it was to shrink back in star
tied surpriso at the expression upon tho
two laces tnat met ner eyes.
Her train laid, with an evil sniilo Ma
ria left tho room.
Timo passed and no sound of alter
cation penetrated tho closed doors, but
tho traitor without smiled still moro
evilly as, half an hour later, sho heard
the hall door close with a resounding
clang, and a few minutes later, a light
footfall go falteringly.with many paus
us, uj) stairs.
To her husband's natural query as to
where she had been thus alone at such
a lato hour, Violet had replied that she
M as unable to givo him an answer.
When she realized the suspicions that
were tilling his mind, terror had seized
her, and she had vowed to him that
there was no occasion for them.
"Then givo me the explanation I
ask," ho said. "I will brook no se
crets. I can either give my trust all in
all or not at alL Violet, as your hus
band, I command yon to tell mo who it
is you have bcn meeting clandestinely
every night for a week."
At the conclusion of this sentence an
indignant light flamed iuto Violet's
"I see now who It is that has poi
soned your mind nsaiust me." nho
cried. "No one but Maria could havo
known to much concerning my move
ments. Carrol, if you choose to bo
lieve and trust her before your wife, I
have nothing further to say or plead "
--Aumi yuu iuiubu wj vui U10 What 1
ask? Violot, I have given you a hus
band's affection; it surely calls for
somethiDsr better than reserve and du
plicity. For tho sako of your own hap
piness and mine, I implore you to bo
frank. Innoconco has no fear; it in
only guilt that cowers and trembles."
JUut though tears drenched her
cheeks, "I cannot tell you what you
ask," was all the answer Violet gavo to
her husband's moving appeal.
More words passod, angry and blttor
upon one side, passively Tieard on tho
other; and then tho husband and wifo
had parted, and iolet had been left
alone in her girlhood's homo, a child in
years, with moro than a woman s her
ftage of suffering.
mo next morning, witnout waiting
to bid farewell to the hostess whose
happiness her secret spito had blasted,
Plana wanton Ictt the Hall.
oix years navo now run tneir course
6inco the above. It is morning, and
uuon tho sands of a ciuiut watering
place two gentlomon are strolling to
gether. One, handsome, with a good-
humored face; tho other, tall, dark and
"I am so rlad I fell in with you, old
fellow," tho younger ono is saying.
"Whero havo you kept yourself sineo
wo last met in fan's? '
"Abroad," is tho answer. "I only
returned iast week, impellod by a de
siro to once more set foot on my native
soil; but I find now that I am hero that
I havo no desiro to remain. The asso
ciations revive tho old pain too keenly.
I shall take tho next steamer out again
if nothing happens to change my deter
mination." Mark Blair looked up into the dark
faco besido him curiously; but ho had
not known him long enough to possess
mo ciuo to its gloom.
H ith ready tact he turned tho con
"Well, while you aro hero you might
as won navo a little social enjoyment.
What say you to making a call with mo
to-night? I havo an aunt who has a
villa here, who is the soul of hospitali
ty, and would bo charmed, I know, to
mako your acquaintance. Will you
come? By-the-by, sho has a friend
stopping with her who is as beautiful
as a Peri, and Is a magnificent musi
cian." "The latter is an inducement,"
Mark's companion answered. "I am
passionately fond of music. But I am
afraid my society manners are sadly
out of repair. However, if you wish it
I will accompany you willingly."
And so at niuo" o'clock, just as a
young moon llings her palo radianco
over tho waters, tho gentlemen walk
slowly along tho path to the villa,
whose grounds slope in a succession of
terraces down to tho sands.
As they near tho house thoy retard
their steps, for through tho open win
dow sweet sounds steal out upon tho
I'ausing beneath the balcony they
The song is a sad one, and is sung in
a voice whoso melting pathos pene
trates ono man's heart with a potency
so strong as to causo his face to palo
and his limbs to tremble beneath him.
He laid his hand on Mark's arm with
an urgent pressure.
Do not go yet," ho said. "Wait
and see if she sings again."
"All right," Mark whispered back.
But if you arc charmed with her
voice, just wait until you once see her
But the song ended; there came not
another. Instead, a tread of feet, a
rustle of silken drapery abovo their
heads, apprised them that tho secret
songstress, accompanied by another,
had emerged from the room into tho
Another moment, before the two men
had time to make their presence known.
tncy uecanio unintentional listeners to
nn ardent love-declaration.
I havo looked in vain this whole
week for an opportunity to speak with
you alone. Oh, Violet, thank you,
than k you for granting it to me at last.
Surely you know what I am going to
tell you how madly, desperately, I
lovo you. Violet, your manner to mo
has never given mo encouragement,
but 1 cannot believe that I am wholly
indifferent to vou. Such devotion as
mine must win some return."
A soft voieo interrupts him.
"Do not thank me, cousin Ralph,"
H says. "I indeed did understand your
desire for an interview, but I onlv
granted it to show you the hopelessness
oi your attachment.
"W hy 'hopelessness ? There is ut
ter despair in that word. You aro your
own mistress, young and beautiful, ca
pable of loving and inspiring love.
Why say 'hopelessness?"
"Because," conies the sad reply, "it
is the right word for me to use. "Cousin
Ralph, 1 havo loved, but ho who alone
ever possessed my heart is cold in his
grave, and all my hope is buried with
him. Ralph, 1 am now going to tell
you something, which will cause you
pain, and what, had it not been for this
avowal, you would never havo known.
"One day, as you remember, six
years ago, you camo to my house, in
the absenco of my husband, to boo
from mo the means of assistance and
concealment. In a lit of passion you
had challenged a fellow student to an
unlawful duel. You had fo.iglit, and
had fled, wounded yourself, from tho
field where you left your contestant as
you thought mortally injured.
"You had succeeded in reaching the
Hall before tho alarm was given and
tho pursuit begun. I listened to your
story with horror. Y'ou implored mo
by the ties of blood and old acquaint
ance, and for tho honor of our name,
to hide you until your hurt should bo
healed, and you could mako your cs
capo to another country. I did so.
"The excitement in tho town ran
high, for tho young man you wounded
lay between lifo and death; but, at im
minent risk to myself, 1 concealed you
in an empty tool-houso within my own
park, ami ministered myself to your
wants. By my action in thus befriend
ing you 1 ruined my whole hie.
"My husband returned two days be
fore you effected vour escape. A
treacherous member of my household
aroused his suspicious. My solemn
promise to you bound mo in iron fet
ters, and when ho questioned me, and
implored me, if it were indeed possible,
to explain my mysterious nightly uu
sences from my home, 1 was obliged to
"All that sustained mo through that
dreadful interview was tho hopo that
in a brief while you would bo far away
and sufo from tlio disgraceful conse
quences of your rashness, and that then
I could tell my husband all. But that
hopo was not to bo realized.
"He left mo in bitter anger, and I
have never seen him since, nor heard
from him, until a year ago a friend
abroad sent mo papers containing nn
account of tho loss of a French steamer
onoofwhoju ill-fated passengers ho
was. I thought then I should die, but
Oud willed it otherwise.
"Cousin Ralph, surely now you will
CAIKO BULLETIN; TUESDAY MOKN1NH AUUUST 19, 188L
never approach mo again upon a subject
which can only add ono moro pang to
the sorrow that through you I must
say it, though it wound you must for
ever bar tho entrance of happiness into
There was a moment's pause, then a
man's troubled voieo breaks it.
"And it was my hand that wrought
vou this suffering? Though ho whom
i wounded recovered from his hurt,nnd
my hand is free from tho blood of a fel-low-being,
1 havo slain a soul! Cousin
Violet, forgive mo if you can I can
never forgivo mysolf."
There was sound of retreating foot
steps, and of a woman's sob; then, un
able to control longer the emotions that
impelled him, deserting Ids friend, and
climbing with agile quickness up the
supports of the balcony, Carrol Danton
stood before tho wife ho had lost but
never ceased to love, despite tho tor
turing doubts that had embittered tho
last dark years.
"My wife!" ho cries; "my injured
Violet! It is your husband, not dead,
but alive and beside you, who has heard
vour exoneration from your own lips.
l)o you not know me? Do not shrink
from me. It is indeed your Carrol,
asking upon his knees for pardon for
the sorrow ho has caused you to
The cry Is full of an unutterable, ag
onized longing, and as Violet hears
and feels herself gathered into a closo
embrace that proves beyond mistake
the life and well-being of tho husband
sho had deemed dead, happiness onco
moro springs back to the throne to
which it lias beeu a stranger for so lono
and dreary a while.
And thus Mark Blair learns tho se
cret of his friend's sadness, and feels
no small gratification at his own sharo
in the blissful reconciliation.
The Trench at Oljock.
An Arden correspondent of Journal
te Iklais gives a Haltering account of
Obock and the taking possession of it
by tho l rench. It is but ten hours'
voyage from Aden, and is described as
laving an excellent natural harbor.
with two anchorage grounds bavin" a
depth at low tido varying from ten to
thirty meters, and it is protected bv
ill's from north ami west winds. In
this harbor Trench ships of war and of
commerce will una the refuge and the
revictualing that they have hitherto
id to seek at Aden. The territory
which has been ceded, apparently by
the most conciliatory of sheiks, is about
one hundred kilometers in length by
thirty kilometers in breadth. Aain
French moderation is iu the ascendant;
fur tho amiable sheik of Aoussa and the
chiefs who were with him said to the
officers of tho Internet: "Why lix any
limits? 1'ray tnko the whole. We are
entirely yours." Whether tho ollicers
thought this to be iu earnest or wisely
judged it a mere ancient Oriental
formula, they "did not abuse these
good feelings." Nor did they concede
the shiek's request to be allowed to put
liimsell under a ireuch protectorate.
On tho contrary, they have now to treat
with Jain about the roads to Shoa. At
present at every well on theso roads
exorbitant exactions are levied on the
caravans. Iho i reach arc now to
prove tho depth of tho sheik's good
feelings by trying to induce him to
cedo all his rights to these tolls, etc.,
and to accept for them a moderate
fixed tribute per man and per camel
for the whole way. For the moment
they are very self-satisiiod in their
sense of moderation. They believe
that tho English are very indignant
about this "modest" acquisition of
theirs, and, in response, they contrast
its small proportions with the large
acquisitions which England "is about
to make" in Egypt, "under color of
defending the rights" of that country."
He Had .lust Lost l'ive Cents.
The meanest man iu Boston sat on
the front seat of a Highland cur that
went out to West R ixbury Park Sun
day afternoon, llu had .scarcely irot
on board when he saw a live-cent
piece lying on the platform, between
the ratchet-wheel and pawl of the
driver's brake. Throwing a new-paiier
on the Hoor, so nobody else could 'sen
his coveted find, he leaned over in an
unconcerned manner and readied tor
tho coin. As it didn't start l.e took a
good hold, and was just pulling for nil
be was worth when the driver gave the
crank two or three rapid turns, pinch,
ing his lingers in tho pawl and can, in"
them to bleed. Using his handker
chief to assuage tho blood lie again at
tacked tho nickel, and did not relin
quish his efforts until he found thai it
had beeu uaiicd there as a snare lo the
unwary and could not be niounl witn
out a crowbar. Then his under j v.v
dropped dejectedly and lie appeared
like a man who had lost all interest in
earthly affairs. Suddenly lie pie -.d
up tho paper which lie had put down
fur a shield and commenced to wioo
his injured hand with it.
"What are you fooling with that jut
per for, David," asked his companion.
"Wliv don't you u.ie vour handker
chief?" "A man can't afford to pay out
everything in washing bills, Aieek, es
pecially when ho has just lost live
With this he returned the partially
soiled handkerchief to his pocket and
used the paper until his linger-i had
ceased to bleed. lJtjl(n 'oVu
Tlie front of tlie uieat Wot Id's Exposi
tion Uuildinfr at New Orleans is nu lv to
receive the inakive .'roup in bronze entit
led "America," now leinr made at Cuntun
il ii l'kci
Monday, Evicninu, Am;. 1s, s.s.).
The weather continues very warm and
very dry. Plenty of si'ns of rain, but real
izing the "old saw" "All sie;ns luil in dry
The markets are without material
change. As n rule fr,w and Imy is
very quiet, while minor prndiiciiniw n the
farm nre ftctive and Initio yood price.
FLOUK-Dull nud easy. Oli'etitii.'s hio
large and fellers are willing to in ikr con
cisions, but find no biiyns.
HAY Ueceipts of all grides are fair:
the supply is lare;c, and the demand liht
COItN Wc note some inquiry for choice
mixed, but the dcuiaml tor white seems to
OATS Receipts aro liberal and the mar
ket rather weak. Pi ices open a shiido low
er this week.
MEAL Very quiet. Stocks are liylit,
but ample for the limited demaud. Quota
tions Rro lower.
BRAN Easy and unchanged.
BUTTER Choice country in good con
dition finds ready sale. Fancy and high
priced butter is neglected ; common is un
saleable. EGGS In active demand and very
scarce. Prices linn.
CHICKENS Choice young fiod ready
sale. Ibceipls have fallen off since the
opening of last week.
FKLT T Small fruit and berries are out
of the market. Consignments of iiiferhT
peaches and apples will not' pay charges.
Choice fruit ready stile. Good grapes tak
en on arrival.
VEG ETA BLES All kinds are inflected
Sales and Quotation..
NOTR. Tro price Hera ifivcn are tor n- ft. in
tlrt hand In run ml lot. Ad adviim c '
charged for hrokon lot III M i H o . rvr;) . i
lKI bill intent
1 Olll I alicv
1 car oxt'B fancy
5 5' ft" 5
4 tufci :,
2 mrs Timothy
. curs i'tlt erts.'e
1 cure choice, nt-w
a car rl:tfi' wlil'' in bulk. .
:i c .rs mi.fl In Imlk
e 'r- ilrv new iu bulk
:nr m-w .
I car." new in sackn
No. Iff', I' r I 11....
Nn. ! l..;l't'T:'.N' an.
No :l i!o
Mr. 4 lo
:l l !,!.; (.'it v on oril.Ts
K11 h!:is l.'itv "
HI VI i l:
Wi jionnili" oeiintrv
m 11 p. a nrl clioici! Northern ...
Mi I'u'.inils ctvanuTV
'1 m i!i...-n...
'.i 1! ' 1 .. .
Lin;.' rliol e '
1 1 en rhiiif tiel'e
cmip" ot dire yiiiiti'
Pi'iictii'R. per Inn
ApjiVn it lmli ....
Gr pes pur pouml
. ',0,! no
PnlHMm rii. tiii-hi'l il. "i
Tomatoi n per bn IO '1'i
New red fiwoe' potMn.' per tin 1
New fancy yi-llow nuti'monil per hu 1 lV;t'.
TKOPICA L KliUT-
Orange H OitT rn
L-mon -. 10
l.on'lHn per b'i 7'
IVr I'M ."j 1 Oi, nl;
I'latn Is am 4.
8. C. Hum .
Ci?tr "id h. .
SALT V EATS.
i.H4 tinliel liurlHl
5 !uh'.'l ' ....
I'enchc, halve am niliirier
Choice navy 2 Wi-s O"
Choice m(imn -j N'j!
Ctmtri Factory u
Ileavi r per pound
0i 011 m
10 to fi'i
in to in
Id to wi
. 50 to a Ml
. "5 to li 1 0
S to 15
1 00 to !J (l
Dry Flint choice
Shetip Holt, dry ...
Sheep I't lt", L'reen...
Oood UK ....
(lor 1t,i f.
. 4 EKft fl IK
4 VAi . "C
. a Nift 7 Mi
. 7 5iKit n Q
RATES OF FHGKM1T.
Hay Flour Pork
frewt. Wbbl. yiihl.
15 liti as
15 av :a
vo no 4:1
311 an 45
i'.y :I5 05
Ilf feint, Ark
Kltneton, Mi .,
All other wa point
In-low leniiil to
Sew Orieans !!'i
N K W A 11 V K iCI I S K V V :s i .
XLUK0X3 mmSrorlDsit "
. Ktu'iliheil la 1ST.', A Ciillct'ii rnure i.l tmlv
Id' I'inno . OrKiia, Sine and Orctn-tnl IrMnf-liteiil-.
I.'ini'ii.'iire". Art mi l Kim iiilnn, Aililrc
I S. HAhl.OW, MiikIi iI Hired r.
Ti n iiiHiriii'lur. Two hundred ii'id fifty five
tiidi't l.iM ji.i-. Ilun; ki'epini.', (; rm.ni. 'iVn
inaimliip 11111I bloiuiiun without extra iIoip;
clu" i.n nl . Si.ii'iioilc. Noimai 11 ml liiiine l onrce.
Fa I lerm bcL'it!" S pt. J; 11 ter term Di r. !i;
Siirini; lerm March IT. The in-e ot tntiiino and
in'ox rutins I'q'ioi, und H't 'ii'lniH'e nn i i iet o
rli't n are f,,rtiiil leii, !'ur renter uiui f .rtlier iu
( MAS A. LLANC1I IiI, 1'n - I.
VOI'Xli LADIKS' ATMEN.KfM. - I'r.'ieir.- Inr
Wi'i.e l'11'l Acn '.i.ii; Co;ir.'j Si h ull of
Art. Oratory. 1 r.itn Kinile:Miliii to Coi.ee
KiitniriM- tu iluii in liiinui-i Ci.ii-. n.i' ry nn all
lirauehe nl .Mii-ie A.Mn -s
K. 1 MASK. Se.pt . i.-.,:W:!e. 11!
To el the KirM uthi'nl Hihim
IwVrnrjt'vcl'iiiil k Hendricks
llThi r.it'N. V , the iini-1 Ki'Ii,-,!,!,.. Ii-
ti-re-l :!!' 111. 1! It. 1 h'.y 1 : 1 11 - r t .10 d . It 1 .. in n line
teel pur ra'!. ".ill fi-l! I. i.-l Md (..y l,i,e;
ri'Mt pri'lil IT.vari- 1,1 n r 'o.'i ' 1 a Ii
P-iinv I I. rii' hi in, ! 01 1 I I 1 ! I i IUI
Jl( )- . ''' I 11 S 'li ' -ire. t.Cl.ii-i.'... I.I. I'.
1 mill' lire ri-T.y Send M.- !..r .'. a. I -n time.
ri'll ADVI-KTisKI."'.-I.n.v. -i ra'e I ri ii.'ir'i.
in.' 111 'h'iJ .'ih iI 1 -;t;.er- t...,i !r A Mr
(.I"( I I'. !,('.'U.I. .VI '. l i -'; r ,. v, v y
And Y011 a it M,ui .
No li;-. ''!' I,.m ..ua t ! !' I :.' 1 ., i.
1'nn ii" ! Oi-o rt. v. : i 1 "10 y j. ; y I' J - i . 1 ',
Wi' M.t .;n tur Jl-i. 11 ) ( .,. ,-..r dr
i-Hnette fur ;. .T, Vv".' La-ter-i fir a
..t U.i'ili P.r V tf-f ii v.-' Silver
Watch for . Yu'i 1 M i on I s-v uf
lhce artir;. l-'lIKK " If v. w 1 d'ud-
a lew li 11 of y.1'0 1 ii.:iri' t 1 in" cvi'i. ri" in !i.i in
(I'ii1!:.' 11 ;r li 'v il-. 11 ;v Vfl)
ect, r.da (eitd lla'Ui fie, 1:1 n ' I
n tiiver i4'( '1 I.ir lif' 1 n in n .' -' ..r-: '.i.v It
y .-it r- ntil e 1: u 'i 11 i 1 I' 1 i ' 1 ii.- . ; I : ' : i A
oCfHNav it'ii. 1. 1 '.-i; -I- i 'M I: . ii t.ti'."ii
Van c I. ;it -ii, ..it ;,, -'ii" a b'i-.:: -- 'in: wi.l
n you troa. ,i. ! 1 ei -ry t '. ' 1' -t
i'ii 1 1 11 r i 1 . . 1 ! 1 1 . 1 1 1' e i .f tiii . , S, v r
eillllll.'-. ." .! ink ' l.jf U.i: )) lie 1 ' e r . p
( ! i' -1 1 ..-1 .11 n ; '.:.i; A -; o 11.' 'r :. . I , 1 1;.
e,Ti ' ,'r a Ii In run . :i; , l'i ',V, '-. ' "I'ai:-.,
Ae ordien- 1 ,. . . I mi. ar' "1 . .ft
1 he . ad to'v ul"i
w o!.) '.: N I -A 1 ' . I 1.1 1 ' 1 .
v. 'i"'i i vi" t : . . -
Tlio Scit'iit'c ol' I.ilV. Only 81
I'.Y MAIL rn-TPAIH.
rxha-i-'i d V : i. '' '
M:.iv fr-nii'-t !
Vieith. aint t;i.t .-it :..
cret (111 or exi'i --i A '
- . I ri'V'.;.: I)..
:'i l'.:. Krrer- ol
tl.t .l I-..;., ii..!--.i:
i v-.'i it. an. ii'iiiif.
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WINTER find BRONCHIAL COUCH
in " i i , r , I " 1!, :- i ..,!. I.' i'. .Iv.
fe..'. i, ...... .... ee". .,.:..
AliSOl 'JXKI Y CUP KS
a i.t. rir--i- i ; Tin: n.' it.,
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PAPILLON MFC. CO.. CIIICACO,
fon sal-: :.;, i.n'.;oo.T.
For Snlc bv
PAUL G. SCIIUH,
Snocial Auls. in this citv.
' f ' m w tic UUH y , 0 h 11 v 1)
H"1 f.uiuro to Tlitrm IHV'n
prujir riyuro caiist'il I.y
vtll tim! Il iii rlV' t di'il lfitniK
ri'.ittir 'ii inn to intiit ln-nli Ii
v find iyntMu iititiihiMMl iti
V I - M'tiii.-M-a ilrut't'ih!,' lid r
i-'si ri tin 'run, 1 hih r r-; mcnt nr
I'll vHul Uciiv iMtirifl'nniilv
mrrornl lifrflno hin on p. Tint HintfnonH,
new timl tUn'ct tin( hml jili-nlui 1 lior
ttiiKttiii'oa I nil imur.ni'i'.t'i timl '1'ti'itt iu Iivh,
A'llrt"rt I nnu't mi' I'tiviiMitn of
MARSTON REMEDYC0.,4GW.KlhCt., NwYork.
Tiioiihaiv1h or rt tirTinii Pi-litti'yt tiKn-
Ul Hint )'tiVHt"nl HUnkllXC.-, liKt Iti.Ul'i.'.ol, UtT-
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St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Orilv Lino Junrnn"
) DAILY TRAIN
M.kin;i J)ii;K(;r C'onnkction
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tJi'i'J ;v iu. Mf.il,
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':i:'.l AN!' IiKI'AKTt'llK OK MAILS.
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ii.'!n '-ox 1 :. opei. from. a. in to M:3Uam
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t;'i:e t'l in it'v p iper.. ( 'hai-.'e fi':r far ! ac
CT.I i,;:y, ' A .M . II. ML'l'.i'HY. I. M
C17 St. Charles St. ST. LOCIS, MO.
A r"fiilnr rrruliini ci" two medlr'al
coi ..k'. . I,:., tieni ;,iiii:i i-ii .(tej in the tral
iiii n t uf (' I. rnn N ervin i, HUin ninl
Hloo.l Di-.n-ei tiiiin ...nv ol!n r pliyilrlan III
r-t. I... ii l. as ci' v p ip. r" s fiow imd all Id rel
d.aiH know, ( on-iilt:itli,n at oitiee or Uv n.ail,
free .-Hid Invited. A trleadlv talk or 10- opinion
t'Kti i. oi hi i, if. When It l l-ieoi.n nl.-nt to vllt
the i-ltv li.r toalii.. nt. in.-'lli I in; can li aent
I.v mat! or rxpre phtvii lien', ( nrttile case
k-ii.ir..i.t. i"l ; lo r.. dnuUi tx'.at- 1'. ) iraakdy
fcUiti d. C ail or Write,
Nerrnm Prnt ration, T)ctililtr, MntI nil
Vlijtlcal Wkne, lirrrui lat aii'l JDthor
aft eft Ion of Throat, Nklntnd Bonn, Hlood
I m purltln and lllond PoUnnln g, kln Aflw-
tlon. Old Korea ami I'lcrrt, Impodlincnta to
Marrlairi, ltheumitlrn, IMle. Sperlal at
lention to rne from OTcr-workei tirt'.n.
sni(il( AM ASLS rtvylrw aperlat at tentlon.
IMvaxpaarlflnir from Imprudenrn fi''fMet
Indulircnrcx or Ktpnsuroi.
H I . it.evldent that a TdiMirian faylnK
psrtleut'ir attention to a el.a'si.r caek attain
irreiit fklil. .and pli i'l.un In retrnlar prai'tkH
nil over tlie eniinti v knowing tlii-, freo 'ently
reroiniin nd i-i-i.s in t he olde-t oilli i. p A mi-rl
ra. hi-ri. every known riopllani e H retorted
to, and the proved irool ri-nn',1 i -- of all
Hiri :ind emiiilries are ii'i d, A whole lunst U
nn d for olt'iei. .iirin,.,anl all are treated tvlttl
kill In n ri'-peetful nun rj imd. knoW.HK
w hat to do. no experiments are made. C.n ..e
roiint of the .rent iniiulier npplvlnr, tlio
rli arirei arc kept low, often lower tfian H lie
iLiiele.l I.y other. If von Hi'iire the -kl 1 ; nil
K.'t aipe.dy mid peri'i i 't Hie euro, that .'s ili
Important matter. Fouijliitt, H tugv. Sint
to any addrest tree.
plates. 'MARRIAGE GUIDE. .paWs
Lleirant cloth and irttt hit). tin-. Seated for M
cent" in po-taae or eiirreni'V. over II II y w in
ileiiiil pen pl.'firi. t rov to life, urtl.li i on tlio
follow in i! siilijccti: Who nuiy marrv r w ho n )ti
why 'r rrni eraireto marrv. W hoiniirrv llr-t.
Manhood, Woinaiihnoil. I'livslcil decar. Wtio
all i mi I 1 marrv. How life and happluc! inav be
Inerea-i'il. Thoe marrli'd or I'liiitetnplatiiu'
tnarrylin; uhonl l read It. Itoneht to tie real
hy nil adult perMin. then kept under lock ao l
key, ropiil,'iredltlon,ninein alioVe, lint pa "i
cover nud -jj pages, utiita by mull, it nouui,
FUrtrlr InnllinrAi an int fin .10 Davi' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YCUN3 OR OLD,
Xirili) are nitTerlnn from Ninvnrt Pr.ntLiTT,
V l o'T ViiAi.iTV, l.tra or Nniiva Foa, a and
Viunn, WTiNiiVnKSKh-K.aiidall thmn dlsratca
uf u I'uhsosai. 'ATI H ivmiltlnif frnm Aactit anil
ovinoi ('At',:. Hpei'dy ri'll.'f and enmpletv retro.
riii'Kiiin'li 'l. itineovery uf the Nineteenth Century.
6. i.-lat uiieu fur llliiBtruUidl'aniiililiafrus. Addnu
VOLTAIC BEIT CO., MAH8HAU, MICH.
DR. f gpy
I Mr HlHt r AN LI -Ah tK 1