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The Daily Mletin.
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mTARIABLT IH ADVANOl.
All eommonlcatloni tboald be addressed to
K, A. BUIlNKTT,
"' ; ' ' Publisher and Proprietor,
Q ROVER CLEVELAND,
of Now York.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT.
THOMAS A. HENDRICKS,'
of Cook County.
FOR CONGRESSMAN. SOtb Dill.
T. E. ALBRIGIIT, .
tho balance of the Democratic ticket
We are authorised to annonnce that Mr. Angus
Lriek Is en Independent candldato fur Hlato't At
torney of Alexander County, In the approaching
We are authorized to announce William N. But
ler at tbe Republican eandiditte for election to the
ofllce oj State'! Attorney of Alexander County.
We are authorized to announce Mr. Alexander
H. Irvln aa an Independent candidate for re
election to the offtVe of Circuit Clerk, In the
ccmlng election tu November.
We are authorized to announce the name of
Richard Fitzgerald as a candidate fur ree'ectlen
to the office of Coroner at the ensuing November
election. . ,
"what a TOOK MISERABLE FOOI.I am!"
"Cithheht, My own darlinp Heaven
help me, but 1 mustMall you sol For, oh, I
do love you, still more more than I ever
did in that cruel past that is dead and gone I
Gone and forgotten by most of the world
perhaps by you. Yes, by you! Oh, my
darllng-for 1 must call you so, although I
think I know 1 am nothing to you. Can
tou suppose, if you waste a moment reflect
ing upon the subject, that this life can last?
1 was silent at first, and as patient as 1 could
be. Although that first day when you pass
ed me as though 1 had been a stranger one
who had never known you, had never suf
fered on your account, I said to myself, 'It
is, perhaps, for the best, and I will be silent.'
not long after that, by accident I learnt all
I learnt that I was Indued a thing of the
past, that you loved and this time really
loved one far, far above me. Oh, what a
poor miserable fool 1 am! How I loathe and
despise myself! Why should 1 care for you?
I ought to hate you with a -hatred that
should end only with your life or mine. Let
It then be mine, and let me. if I can, die
with words of love upon my lips in spite of
all that is gone and past irrevocably I never
to be recalled by prayers, however passion
ate, by tears, however bitter. But what
cruel fate brought me to this dreadful place?
What have I ever done that I should suffer
so? And that I should unknowingly have
chosen this roof to shelter me which also
shelters you and the lady you adore; and
that lady the wife of the man whose servant
you are as much as I, a poor menial, am my
self 1 I can write no more. May Heaven
forgive you! lhave been a fool. 1 must
end all to-uight II este it."
Gliastlwhito and trembling violently,
Fordyce crushed the paper convulsively In
his long thin fingers.
"It's falser he gasped outatlasf'Wliat'a
It mean? It Is Impossble."
"Well, no," said Greengraves quietly.
"It's quite within the limits of possibility, I
m sorry to say. You will pardon me I
hope you will pardon mo if 1 speak too
plainly, but all Idol do in your interest.
According to your own showing you are
not on very good terms with L:idy Fordyce."
"You do not know her," cried tho other
impatiently. "She Is of the coldest, most
"Many women seem to ba so-aro so, in
deed, to some men, whilst to others well,
they are different Resides, if her jealousy
, were aroused by your friendship with Mdlle.
at the opera?"
Sir Richard tuniod towards him with a
terrified look, and Ills lips paled, but he ut
tered no word.
"All things considered," said Greengraves.
"won't it be best to keep things quiet and
avoid anything like a public scandal?"
. "Who do you suppose stole the diamond?
Was It the woman who Is dead? Had this
scoundrel Craven any hand in It?" asked Sir
Richard abruptly, and rising as he spoke lie
:rossed the room and looked out of the win
low. "He may have had, but she had not I
nave another theory,"
"It was Lady Fordyce herself "
The detective had not time to complete
the sentence. At the third word Sir Rich
ard had turned quickly. At the fifth, simul
taneously with the crash of glass behind
him, he flung up his arms with a cry of
agony, and fell flat upon his face, dead.
Greengraves bent over him, and saw blood
. trickling through his white hulr on the car
pet then turning to the window saw, the
foreigner be had met at the door standing
motionless, whilst tho hall-porter and a
policeman rushed forward rid seized him.
When, a few moments later, Greengraves,
navlug summoned assistance, hurried down
italrs and joined the crowd, he found that
the story of the crime, and the scandal at
tached to It was already public property.
The foreigner was the husband of tho
famous durisettse, a half madman, from
hom she had separated a year or so ago in
oerown country. Her hintlmil wim imH
' tracked his beautiful wife from one Euro
pean city to another, vainly imploring hei
to return to him, and who at last when thf
existenoe of her Intriguo with Fordyce
Mached his knowled. m. wwi.
rage, had thus blindly wreaked his venge
ance on the Infatuated dupe of a wholly bad
, All1 llOU I'iTAPa t
i wan itvm nw wuillttll.
;' t- chapter xi.
"JIOW DID YOU MAIM YOl.lt HANI)!"
' Mr. Greengraves took Ills way to Fulham
, slowly and thotightf ally, it seemed to 14m
. win ue nugni nave pioyeii His cards rathci
.; better. Indeed he might have done at lhst
, what be was going to do now. Would It
now be too late?
1 The detective had volunteered to convey
H jo Lady Fordyc'e the Intolll-cnce of her
husband's terrible death, an unwelcome
duty which the messengers of tho Govern
ment ofllce and the policemen at the station
where Greengravei had made his deposition
were only too glad he should undertake.
He found Lady Fordyce In her drawing
room, sitting as she had sat the night before,
with the same air of qtioi'itly repose, but
now wrapt round with soft volvets and rich
furs, for tho day was chilly.
"What Is your business with incV' she
asked coldly, and without altering her atti
tude. Equal to the occasion, Mr. Greengraves
drew from his pocket a crumpled sheet of
paper and handed It to the lady.
"1 am, as my card has already Informed
your ladyship, a detective oflluer. This let
ter, bearing on the death of Hester Par
tridge, has come into my hands under some
what extraordinary circumstances. It will
be my duty to hand it over to the authorities
I ought properly to have done so at once,
but upon reflection I decided that I would
bring it first to you."
"How does it concern me? To whom Is it
addressed? Oh, Hester Partridge! It is she
who wrote it then?"
And with a faint shudder Lady Fordyce
commenced the perusal of the words that
have already been written. Greedily the
detective watched tho changes In her face,
and saw the color come and go. As she
reached the last page she gave a violent
start and rose trembling from the sofa on
which sho had reclined.
"Is it necessary that this should be made
public?" she asked in a low voice.
"It ought," said Mr. Greengraves, with
the tone of a man to whom such a thought
us that of suppressing it if it were made
worth his while, had never before occurred;
"It would certainly facilitate the Inquiry In
to the cause of death, should anybody sug
gest anything else than suicide."
"Anything else? But surely there is no
doubt? You yourself "
"1 myself know it was suichlo, even with
out the aid of that letter."
"If there Is no need of its being known"
"It is, of course, a dangerous thing for me
to do," said Greengraves, "and I am a poor
man with only my character to look to, and
if I lost piy employment in consequence?"
"If the contents of this letter can be kept
secret, and that by so doing no one will sus
tain any injury, I will gladly give you a
"It Is worth more, putting the lost dia
mond out of the question."
"Lost diamond !" she repeated in evident
astonishment. "What do you allude to?"
"You ask that?" retorted the detective.
"How did you maim your hand?"
She staggered back with a half-stifled cry.
"My hand? How how do you know?"
"I was a waiter here last night I saw
you did not recognize me just now, when I
came In. I noticed last night when that
military gentleman took your hand in his,
that you winced, and turned dead sick. I
had noticed before that you dined with your
right hand gloved. I had also noticed that
there were spots of blood upon the lid of
Suddenly she turned upon him.
"Are you In the pay of my husband?"
"No!" he replied, after a momentary hesi
tation. "Is he aware that you are hero at this In
"What do you mean, then? By what right
do you question me?"
The detective felt that his locus standi.
as the lawyers call it, was momentarily
growing more and more unstable. He there
fore deemed It advisable to hurry matters.
"If I have said anything to give offence to
your ladyship, I humbly beg your pardon.
You knew nothing, thon, of a valuable dia
mond being missed?"
"Nor that Sir Richard possessed such an
article had recently purchased It?"
Again she appeared to be deeply moved.
"Kecently purchased It?" he repeated.
"Yes; he gave a hundred and fifty pounds
Her Hps moved as though she were re
peating the words after him, but she uttered
no sound, and her eyes, that had been fixed
upon his steadily, slowly dropped. He
stood for a while silently waiting for her to
speak. Then, finding that sho was, as It
were, lost in thought he resolved to bring
the interview to a close, with as little loss
of time as might be.
"Might I trouble you for that letter, my
"Won't you take the money?" she asked,
and as she spoke, opening a desk, produced
ten ten-pound notes.
Without a word he stretched out his hand,
and the next moment had stowed the cash
away in a pocket In the lining of his waist
coat "Now go I" she said.
But he hesitated.
"My lady," said he, "I have one other
duty to perform, and it is, I regret to say, a
As he spoke, however, he secretly felt that
the news he had to impart would, after all,
be received with tolerable composure.
Ho had argued to himself, "She didn't
love him. How could she? It will, if any
thing, be rather a happy release."
For mere form's sake, though, ho used
tho words set down, adding:
"Pray compose yourself. I came Just now
from Sir Itlchard'i ofllce."
"You-you said he did not Instruct you to
"Nor did ho. He has met with an acci
dent a serious accident"
She spoke not made no movement In
the gathering twilight he could not see her
tightly clenched hands, or note the work
ings of '"r face.
Thed "'Ive continued:
"Pray c yourself, my lady. Sir
Richard was . ...k dead this afternoon."
A wild piercing shriek, such as he had
never heard before, burst from her Hps, and
brought the servants running to the spot
She fell backwards like a stone upon the
couch, and when the lights were brought
into tho room; her eyes were found to be
fixed, the eyeballs slightly turned inwards.
Her limbs were stiff, and her hands tightly
clasped. There was a slight mark of blood
ujmn her lip, where she had bitten it.
Tho doctor was sent for, and It occurring
to Mr. Greengraves that perhaps, he might
As well take his departure before there was
any more bother about anything, he quietly
As he took his place upon the box-seat of
the omnibus he smiled.
"I shall chuck this little job up as far as I
am concerned," thought he to himself; "if
Grlpper wants to go on with It he can. For
my part 1 don't see where the next coin's to
come from. This hundred 1 don't consider
to have anything to do with Grimier. , I
could not in safety, mention even to Urlp
- per how 1 got the letter, and so the least
aain about it the soonest mended."
And with this reflection our philosopher
iiguieu a cigar.
HAD SUE ANY FOLLOWERS?
There mlsht h&vn Wn -. ),..,...
Ing the house, so dismal was Its aspect Ou
Jy a faint light glimmered here and there,
f he servants crept close together round tbe
Kitchen lire, and the housekeeper, Mrs. Gee,
UAlltO BULLETIN; BUN PAY MORNING OCTOBEli 12,
making the shallowest excuses for descrti
Ing the solitude of her own apartment, cmno
and kept them company,
Her ladyship had recovered from her
nwoon. had ordered the carriage, had been
to town to the Government ofllce-into tho
room whero her murdered husband lay, ami
had returned, and was locked in her bed
chamber, having given strict Instructions
that the was not to be disturbed.
The servants, by this time, all knew of
tho second tragedy. Mrs. Gee, with an ashy
face, wondered what the world was coming
to. The servants shuddered, but could af
ford no precise Information on tho point It
might have been observed that everybody
carefully avoided the back-yard. In an
unused harness-room there, upon an extent-
orlscd couch, lay the body of Hester Par
tridge, the sheet covering It showing white
and ghastly in the faint moonlight filtered
between tho ban of a tiny window lighting
The two coroner's luquests were held with
but little delay. Round one the inquiry
Into the cause of the death of Sir Richard
Fordyce the Interest of all London centred.
Scarcely ever had the newspapers lighted
on a more fruitful theme a more fascinat
ing scandal by the aid of which to sell
The political world, the official world, the
fashionable world, the musical and theat
rical world, were athirst for particulars,
whilst the religious world, deeply horrilled,
bought the latest news quickly, and groan
There was no mystery about tho crime or
the motive for It The assassin confessed
fully. The danncyiie, who was to some ex
tent the cause of the calamity, had a splen
did engagement upon the Continent oftero
her, which she was to fulfil as soon as legal
formalities would permit her to leave Lou
don. No ono pitied Sir Richard, of course? Yes,
one; one who wept bitterly for his loss.
"It's a strange world," said Mr. Green
graves, himself a witness at the Immest
after watching Lady Fordyce, choking her
sobs, leave the court leaning on the arm of
her legal adviser. , .
The other inquest that on tho obscure
servant-girl at Fulham passed with hardly
the occurrence of an incident worthy of re
cord. Mrs. Gee, poor old lady ! In conse
quence of the agitation of her feelings, gave
her evidence in such a confused manner
that the coroner twice cautioned her. Mr.
Charles had his say, and was also affected.
Nobody could linzard any suggestion as to
the cause of suicide.
"Had she any followers?" asked the coron
er. "No, sir none. A most quiet and respect
able young woman."
"No one but her aunt"
"Where's her aunt? Is she here?"
"Why is that?"
Here the policeman stepped forward to
explain that every Inquiry had been made
with respect to the aunt, and that nothing
could be learnt of her whereabouts. The
deceased's box had been searched, but not a
single scrap of paper had been found In it
After some discussion as to whether the
aunt's presence was necessary or not, it was
decided In the negative. A verdict was then
returned to the effect that the deceased com
mitted suicide whilst in a state of temporary
insanity; the coroner departed in a cab, and
the majority of the jury had glasses round
before taking their departure.
"Now then," said one of the policemen to a
tawdrlly-dressod, slovenly, middle-aged wo
man, who had evidently been drinking;
"now then, what are you piping your eye
about? You take my advice, and get home.
What's It got to do with you?"
"What's It got to do with me?" cried the
other, turning on him savagely. Then as
suduenly changing her tone, she added
meekly: "Nothing, sir;" and, turning her
head, crept slowly away.
Thus ended tho last act of tho miserable
drama of Hester Partridge's life.
'1 OWE YOU A LIFELONG HATRED."
It Is not with the low hangers-on at coro
ner's Inquests that this history has now to
deal, but with a highly-respectable young
gentleman In a suit of spotless mourning,
fashionably cut In a glossy black hat with
a black hat-band, the lute Sir Richard's
secretary, Cuthbert Craven, demands our
Of the several male characters figuring In
this strange history, decidedly Mr. Cuthbert
Craven stands more In the place of hero
than Tiny of the others, and yet oddly enough
we have seen nothing and heard but little of
him since our opening chapter.
A falr-halred, good-looking, well-bulit
young man, with clear blue eyes, and a
bright open countenance, he seemed the
persoullieation of truth and honesty. Who
could thereto say that lie was not?
One who might have spoken perhaps, lay
cold and dead. The mouth of another wit
ness wits closi-d by the fear of exposure and
a police-court hanging over her hund. The
rest If any there were, were far away, and
not to be feared.
"And what, I wonder," said Mrs. Gee,
"will now become of Mr. Craven, the secre
Mr. Chawles was the person to whom tho
remark was addressed.
"Perhaps her ladyship will keep him on
to see after her business," suld Mr. Chawles.
"I don 't see thut there Is much business,
as far as my lady is concerned, to see after,
now Sir Richard Is gone," said Mrs. Gee;
'and from what I can make out, her lady
ship don't seem to mean to keep the place
Mr. Chawles changed the subject
"I'm sure I, for one, shall be sorry lo lose
Mr. Craven, a really most gentlenuinly
young man, keeping himself to himself,
with nothing uppish about him. For what
trouble he gives, he might utmost never be
In the house at all."
It was the truth. Nothing could well be
more unobtrusive than Mr. Cuthbert Cra
ven's demeanor since Sir Richard's death.
Not that during the baronet's lifetime he
had ever made much noise, or asserted him
self too demonstratively in the house.
Now more like a shadow than a substanco
he flitted silently through the dimly-Ill man
sion, or strolled thoughtfully In the Fulham
lanes, i .
Still her ladyship kept her room, and In
answer to three messages that ho had sent
her, had replied that at present she could go
Into no business matters could see no one.
At twilight upon tho first day of tho
second week, Cuthbert Craven, noiselessly
opening tho door of the room which Sir
Richard had used as his library, saw a llguro
between him and tho window. It was Lady
Fordyce, standing motionless there, gazing
Into the dreary gardou without
"Who Is that? What do you want?" sho
"It Is only I, do not drive mo away," he
"Is It about business you "wish to speak to
mo? I cannot talk now. It must bo at somo
"1 have but little to say with respect to
business," he replied. "To tho bout of my
ability I have set things in order, and your
solicitors can do all that remalnr. it was to
take leave of you before I took, my depart
ure that I begged for a few moments' inter-
, She made no answer,
"I could not boar to go away without say.
"If that Is all, the Interview need not be
a long ono. I trust, Mr. Craven, tlwt you
may soon met with another post that will
suit your views. If lean do anything to
serve yon, of course I will."
"I am very grateful to your ladyship."
"Naturally, after what has occurred, ;
can no longer remain here."
"I can no longer remain hero," ho repeat
ed. "Has what has happened made no dif
ference In our position."
"Yes," she suld, fixing her Hashing eyes
upon him ; "yes, a groat difference, and in
my sentiments, too, If Indeed they had not
changed long ago."
"You rejected my-my love before," ho
said, "but there was a reason then, and I
did think, the first anger past that you were
not wildly blind to my devotion not wholly
deaf to my prayers."
- "You wore mistaken. I never loved you
never shall never could."
"And yet with a suillo, with a kind look,
you lud me on. At your suggestion I played
spy to find out how that cold selfish villain
was deceiving you."
"Silence! 1 won't have him spoken of In
that way-by you."
"Do you respect his memory, then, after
all you know-after all I have told you
after all I could tell you?"
"I do not caro to hear anything."
"Hut at one time you were eager enough.
That was how we became, as It were, allied.
l)o you remember how first I found you had
Intercepted a letter to him, and how I help
ed to hush up the inquiry. Then how 1 was
sent by you to the opera to dog his steps.and
those of that fair foreign woman whose
Jove he valued so much more than yum?"
She made an angry gesturo as though to
silence him, but he went on :
"Have you forgotten how like a thief I
rilled his pockets of the key of that Iron
safe, and then when he slept crept into his
room ami put It back where I had taken it
from? If It had not been for me lie would
have caught you at the work. Do you not
remember how 1 caino in and found you
there, almost on the spot where you now
stand, trembling, half-fainting, and warned
you to hide behind the screen, us he was on
. the stairs? Without my aid you wo.tld never
have been able to gain possession of the dlii
iiH.nd he Intended for her."
"Diamond!" sho said. "You, too. speak
of a diamond. Wh.it diamond'.' 1 know
nothing of it. Never saw it."
"Did you not take it fo m the safe?" he
asked in tones of asiuiiUliment
"No," .she replied In a eo.il sneering tone.
"How little you know! It whs to see if there
were any letters of hers hidden there that 1
went to the snfr. It was because 1 was jeal
ous, be cause 1-1 loved him in spile of all.
By the w.iy," h'ic added after a moment's
pause, mid hurriedly, "you found me almost
fainting, y,m say, when you burst into the
room. 1 Inive t'ioiig:it of that since. Why
did you c nil) in witn it f t'se alarm? It was
a false alarm, I believ, ami you gave it
"I tuny confess to that now. I wanted an
excuse to be with you to help you."
"You would have done so by watching
outside. You m,;an you won d spy my ac
tions. 1 owe you a lifelong hatred for that
"Me," he gasped. "Why?"
.She stretched towards him her righthand,
the hand on which she always wore a glove.
"There were nolutt; Tin the safe, such as I
sought for nothing that 1 expected to find.
On your sudden entrance into the room,
fearing that my husband had returned, that
I was discovered, 1 dashed down the iron
lid of the safe in my fright In doing so 1
caiu'ht the little finger of my hand in and
cut it off at the first joint It was almost
severed from my hand. In my terror of be
ing discovered by my husband, I, quick as
thought, tore what yet held me prisoner
away. That Is why you found me in a trem
ble, almost fainting deadly sick. When I
got you out of the room when you had
played your clever trick, I opened the safe
oneo more and removed the mangled frag
ment of my hand. This is a secret that I
have kept hitherto from every soul, a secret
that I had intended to carry with me and
bury In the grave, and it Is you who have
dragged it from me to what end?"
He was staggered, rendered speechless by
"1 would have lost both my hands rather
than this should have occurred," he said In
a tone which, If not thut of genuine feeling,
was at any rate a good Imitation; "how can
I hope you to forgive me? You must hate
"You are right," she said with a bitter
laugh; "1 do. What else do you expect?
Not because you have Indirectly helped to
cripple me, but I can read your poor greedy
nature. I can see through this sham love
nonsense. I value you for what you are a
servant and as ono I will pay you for the
services you have rendered me."
His face was deathly white; his teeth
close set With two strides he reached tho
spot where she stood, and a moment after
had caught her In his arms.
"You must listen ! You shall not treat mo
lu this way. You led mo on, and now I
swear by Heaven, I love you, and cannot
live without you I"
But with an utmost superhuman strength
sho wrenched herself from his grasp, strik
ing him a savage blow In the face, and rush
ing towards the bell, rang it furiously.
Mr. Chawles and a fcllov-svant came
in answer to the loud summons.
"Let this person take what things belong
to him and leave this house within an hour.
Any claim he may have against me he can
make through my solicitor."
Without a word Craven crept away, crest
fallen, humiliated. Within iut hour's time
he had locked his property in his portman
teau and left the house," carrying it with
him, not staying to bid anyone good-bye.
But before he left ho found time to write
these lines, which he left for Lady Fordyce :
"it Is well that you should know how It
was that Masonl learnt tho full particulars
of your husband's Intrigue with tho opera
dancer. It was I who told him all 1"
To h Connnut
Tho lilomlo Reporter's Lesson.
. "In soft adumbrant moshosof siovod
Bllvor tho sunbeams molted through tho
loaves nnd dripped spnngles of gold
upon the brown and black moquottrlo
shadows that lud to tlio ragirod odgu of
tho curb, whero a fragile fittlo frag
ment of humanity lay nioanlntr."
"That's nil tight enough," said the
niaiuvginif editor, "but It's a liulo too
lon:r. Mako it Bhortor."
"But what shall I say, slrP" uskod
tho blonde reporter.
"Oil, I'd Just say, 'Hennossoy Mul
cahoy's liulo boy Pat full Into an open
sewer and broke his nose.' That'll do
for an introduction, aud thon you can
po on and sny what is nocussary about
tho cnreloss manner In which thoso
tilings are conducted, and that under
another administration of our local
povorumont aud so on, you know.
Givo 'em a rap, that's M.l'Utsburg
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Itcartsrte.yct Cartrr'sLlttlo Liver Pills are qnally
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thii annoying complaint, while they alaocorruct
11 diaordcra of tho piomarh, gtlmulate tho liver
aud rggulate the bowels. Even if tuij only curud
A-h f hry vnnld bo almost prlccleos to thoM who
aullVr from tli ia distressing complaint; but fortu
nataly their goodncaadoi't not uidhiw, and thon
who onre try them will find thwsc littlepllla val
able in so many nays that they wlllnot be wUliaa
to do without them. Hut after all aick head
Js (hebana cf so many l!v that here la where w
make our prcat lioaut. Our pills cure it while
farter's Llttlo Llror Tills ar very mall and
T'ry eay to tukn. Onfi or two pills make doae.
They are atrictly vip-taWe and do not gritie or
purge, but by their pi-ntlu action plcace all who)
me them, la vials at i'5 cents; Ave fortl. ulj
by tlxug'ists everywhere, or sent by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York
THE BEST TJIIXQ KNOlfX
In Ilard or .Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
PAVES LAIIOK. TIMIC ami SOAP AMAZ
INfiLY, and invtia uiiivi-mul MHiltn tlui. No
family, rich or oor, uiiouM be without it
Hold by all Orocert. UKW.t UK of imitationi
oll duaiicnert to mislead. I'KAltLlNK is the
O.NLY hAKK lubor uitvinK coii)Kjund, and Hi
tui bears the above symbul, and uauiu ol
JAUKM I'YLE. RtW YUltiC
Liver and Kidney Eemody,
Oomnoumled from tho well k tmnrn I
Curatives Ilorn, Malt, Huclm. Ilan-
(irakH, Dandelion, fcarsnnarilla, Cas-
c:tra unsi-fiiia, etc., comlihiod, with t
a-Tcealila Aromatic Elixir.
THEY CURE DYSPEPSIA & INDIGESTION, i
Act upon the Mrer and Kidneys.
A 1 1t
ItEOTJXATE TUB BOWELS.
They cure Rheumatism, and all Url-
iiury irouuius. i ney invigorate,
nourish, Rtreriirtlien and quiet
the Nervous System.
as a Tonlo they have no Equal.
iuno nono nut Hups and Holt nittora.
- FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS.
Hops and Malt Sitters Co.
IS THE WOULD.
A powerful preparation
so rnnceiitruleil llmiutew
otciuiilieo to din Mir
fuee nil I ipcnelriitu to the
Verv Imiii!. mid alinont In
KTAMLV KKL1KVK I'AIM.
EA3 HO ESUU ict CUSS it
Stiff Joints, .
Sore Throat, Pains
in Limbt. Stom
ach or Bowels,
Or In snv part oi Svstem .
Will NOT dOIL ( l.oTinno;
net iIimoIoi the skin li
h m in en in ciinmant nso
ty I'hv-ii urn anil others
lui ai visit I'MceSotj
MBKHIL1 . Sr touts. Mo. .
10& BALK B
ALL IRCOOIBTS AJTO
Caveats, lte-lssuon and Trade-Murks secti-ml, and
all oilier jialent raiisva m llic I'alent Ofllce and
btiluru the Courts promptly aud curel'iilly attended
Upon receipt, of model r sketch of Invuntlnn, 1
mnkii rarel'ul tiiamtwitlon, and advise us to
pat'-nlKhllitv Kreo of Ohiiriro.
. KKKH MODKUMTE, nil I tnnlio NO CIIAKOB
UNLESS PATENT 1H 8KCUKK1). lulormntion,
dvica aud special references teuton nppllcatlun.
J. K. LITTKI.L, Washington, D. (J.
Near U. 8, Patent Ollluo.
t. PiniiaMi m ii
. . - r.iii n
n iinwi svwjni ".t!'V3 Vim. l,ljiw nn.ii
DO YOU KNOW
With Hed Tin Tftit, la theheflt la the purert; la
never adulterated with glucose, barylus, molasoi
or any deleterious lnKredlontt, as the cast w th
many other tobaccos.
LORILLAItD'S ROSE LEAP FINE CUT
Is also made of the Driest stork, and for aromatic
chinMuic (inallty la second to none,
LORILLAItD'S NAVY CLIPPINGS
tuke first rauk a a solid durable smoking tobacco
LORILLAItD'S FAMOUS SNUFFS
have beeu used for over Mi yars, ai.d are told to
a larger oxtei t than uny other.
who are Hied of Cullro that fade In aniuhlut or
wa hlri will flad Ibe
V U It P L E 8, " 0 It A Y 8, " AND
p rfectl. fiint and e lub'e. H vnu watt a- hontt
i rlnt, try tlieui. Mudo in reat aiiely.
PrneiiYulIy n New Creation.
"P.eii irCsic i,o I'lsHters are the plarti rs nf
otl.ir dujt r.v aed ni.dniada :rfect " 'r. .U.P.
We tt.it su le-Uve, eneruefr. .nd trustworthy
0' tH n, VII her CX. I I ever, hull anil vll In ill.
f to sell ullri0' We oilers !. rmmi.-iil
I'm iiluii mil good put lo m v parly who ran ci'iue
tmis we'l reeointiii riled. Wu o not desire to cor
i spoiiil w Hi those wh'i hnik fort u m s are made,
I ud'v, hut with tli"e w h" i;re wil'ii. to work,
st.il win. I ifoi d ayii,K tu.alnn. liuodt tent
on ioiii"iitui lit. Ilus inn. Hrlctly honorable.
Sa:lnl. tor leiiri-n e. required. Address, alal
ia e, H.e slid I'tcsii l oirupulion
. Box U'l. Newark. N J.
Aii duly Putifflitcr Cured of Consump
tion. V hen denlh was l.oerit M-necied r m nnmnm.
tlon, all teineilie- liuvii.g fa led. and I'r. H.
wuiii.r v,ieiiiiH-ijiiM , in-arcuieuiHiiY mane a
preparation of Imnan llemi .which cured hit only
. I.illl . It III... tki. .....1. .... . I... . .....
. ....... m' w .inn ki,ur iiiip r ci w ,i( iccrim III iwg
itHwptto pay expensi s. Hemp aiso cures Slvht
Ntt'l'llli. Nmi.ll. mt II.., Klnm..k . . .1 u, i 1 1 I I.
uiiii.iii, .uy win nrcss,
a f-eli cold -i 84 homi. Address CHADlJOt'K
i iiuii usee nireei. rniiaiieiphla, t a., nam
ing th t aper.
The Science of Life. Only $1
BY MAIL POST-PAID.
FxtiaiiHted V'tulity Nervous tnd Physical lie
lilliiy. Premature Decline in Nan, JCrrort ol
lou'.h. and untold miseries resulting Irotn India
cretion or exces-et A book for every man, Toung,
middle-aged and old. Itcontaius Ji prescription
fit mil acute ana ccroutc diseases, each una of
w..ich : invaluabla. r-o found by the Author,
whose experience for ici yean It such aa probably
never before fell to the lot of any physician. aoO
pages, hound lr. beautiful French muslin, embus
ted covers, lu)' gilt, guaranteed to be a liner work
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.The Hcienceol Life should he read by the ronng.
for Instru-tion, and by the afflicted for teller. It
will benefit all. London Lancet.
There is no member ol societv to whom the Sci
ence of Life will not be useful, whether youth,
psn nt guardian, Instructor or tlciy man. Argo
Add:ess tho Peabody Medical Institute, orPr
JJ. II. Parker, No. i Ilnlflncl Street. Boston.
Mass., who may be consulted on all dlstaiet re.
qui'lug skill and experience. Chronic and obsti
nate disca.es that have baffled 4 l the
skill of all o her physicians a IlrWlLj spe
cially. Such treated tnc- rpiIVOiii
fully without an Inst- 1111 OIIjI1
Mice i.l failure
Mention this paper.
617 St, Charle. St., ST. LOUIS, 110.
A rsgnlar Orsdiiats oi"two medical
eolleges, hat been longer engaKed In the trest
nientof Clironlo, Nsrvous, HUiu atxt
lilooil Diseases than any other physician In
HU Louis, as dry papers show and all eld resi
dents know, fontultstlon at office or by nialL
free and Invited. A friendly talk or his opinion
(osti nothing. When It is inconvenient to visit
the city for treatment, medicines can be sent
byniall or express everywhere. Curable catet
Riiaranteed : where doubt exlsUlt la frankly
fitted, tall or Write,
rTtrvoai Prostration, Debility, Kutal aad
Physical Weaknsnt, Hercailal bad othtf
affections of Throat, Kklatad Botet, Blood
Imparltlst tad Blood Poisoning, Skin ABse
tlom, Old Soret tad I'loers, Impedimenta U
Marriage, Khsomatlia, Piles. Special at
tention tt caset from ovtr-worktd brain.
bTBOICAL CASKS receive special attention.
Dlseatet arising from Imprudences', FxPtttajl,
It It self-evident that a physician ttylns;
particular attention to a class of eases attaint
great skill, and plivslclant lu regular practice)
all over the country knowing this, freq lenlly
recommend ewset to the oldest ofllce le A inert
ea, where every known appliance It retorted
to, and the proved ifood remidlee of alt
ages and countries are used, A whole home it
used for ofllce purposes, and all are treated with
skill In a respectful manner; and, knowing;
whattodo, no experiments are made. On ac
count of the treat number applylnr, the)
rharges are kept low, ofteu lower than' It de
manded by others. If you secure the tkl I r.nd
Kctaspevdy and perfect life cure, that it the
Important matter, pamphlet, S pages. 8)nt
to any address free.
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cents in pottageor currency, over fifty won
derful pen plcturet, tmi to life, articles on the
following subjects! Who may marry 1 whonjti
why Proper age to marrv. Who marry flre.
Manhood, Womanhood. Physical decay. Who
should marry. How life and happiness may Dt
Increased. Those married or contetuplatiiiif
marrying should read It. It ought to be real
by allailult pereons, then kept under lock and ,
key, Popular edition, same as above, but paptr
cover aud 2W pugui, Si ceutt by mall, U uouev
Delivered at CAIRO, HI.,
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