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THE AUSPP, FRIDAY. 11ABCH 13. 1896.
h Simmons Livct R egulator don t
rajm 10 uki it. i ne Liver gets sluggish
during th Winter, just like all nature,
and the system becomes choked up by
the accumulated waste, which brings on
Malaria, Fever and Ague and Rheuma
tism. You want to wake up your Liver
now, but be sure you take SIMMONS
Liver kegulatok to da it. it also
regulates the Liver keeps it properly at
work, when your system will be free from
poison and the whole body invigorated.
You get THE IsKST ULOOD when
your system Is in Al condition, and that
will only be when the Liver is kept active.
Try a Liver Remedy once and note the
difference. But take only SIMMONS
LIVER REGULATOR It is SIMMONS
LIVER REGULATOR which makes the
difference. Take it in powder or In liquid
already prepared, or make a tea of the
nll.fir nut t-alr 1 M Umuc I rurn Drn
LATOR. You'll find the RED Z on every
linage muk lur lu
J. li. ZcUia Co Philadelphia, p,
f, Three Men Were Tleased
with the suit we made for them
and told three other men. That
made sis patrons and tbe.r will
brine more trade. If we
hadn't suited the first three wo
would lose all six. Lrt the num
bers multiply we will be glad
to clothe ercry roan in town.
If jon're in a hurry, see how
fii(-klj we can turn out a suit
Sttal cf Dress Making
CUT 113 HUE KOimMRiK.
Our SCHOOL is decidedly
the best place In this vicin
ity to lesrn the entire art of
French Dross Making. Pupils
make dresses while learning.
Good positions for competent
persons. Fashion piste and
Reduced Rates for the next 90
days to those taking the system.
Boom U aiM M sirVras BtlUlnf.
Ay tor WTTmn
all aarroua dla
. kMcl Uweco.
- VkJ - ' V araUva ocvana
V Si " v ai,
J I aarb aa Srrrwtm
. wim aaiitna or ixni
Mvilinnd. lirmtrnry. NIS! Em1aloiia.Youtlf
Jul Krrorn. tialul Worry, aarranive ureal To
aceo or Opium. S;ch trod to Canaan) ptiea and
Insanity. Wiia tTrrr 91 cnlrr w rite a wrlv
w lrnM to aura or nfund i moor.
Imi tl.no per bo. S boiea for H.OO. &
yrra ckuuul cumti.it, cUaY oaja.
oM br T. ILTboaaa. aracslat.
aaCr, Quickly and fniaanatulf R
i'n.s axk bcuu xrrr
I ft UmM m tMMllltt
a-rwitaa la aara tnf
Strva if Dfrvoiil
vBforO. br UMkq cl
A f ta-bS.
4 rvijfsl loct:rrtn rr ot-t Malnc ata,
rtutom. Cnu.-. V tkrft:lB. l!,ivha.
. acT. l r.n tV yin V.Yikaa
, " '-ut. wnru II pra
var f? ytvoftftr: 4-i me atvl insjc .-;.
' w ar ssesae.saa, i ncv,ri On aa iKa: lu.aji
aaU by M. . tstassa, swqiat. Bocklshbkt
STKorsis or PSKvrocs chapters.
Chapter I Marian Trent and Mrs
Ventnor tarn their backs upon upper
uuucHMKn society in new loric and
retire to a near-by town. It is a
fad. of Marian's and distasteful to
ber companion. Their house is twin
to an adjoining one. II Dr. Hnh
I.arrcmcro lives next door. Return
ing late one evening, he stumbles
into the wrong boose and comes upon
a vision of loveliness Marian in a
snow white wrapper by a glowing
grate fire. He retreats, after an
apology, which is received with a
pleasant smile. At Jus own fireside
be eneonnters a nagging, petulant
wife. Ill Mrs. Ventnor summons
Dr. Larremore for herself profession,
ally. The call develops into a social
visit. Marian acknowledges herself
blase and miserable. She is rich , but
unsatisfied. Dr. Larremoro tells her
that the best medicine for ber dis
ease is to go about doing good. IV
Marian devotes time and monev to
a newsboys' home, but she is still un
happy and without a high motive.
Larremore becomes interested. His
wife is jealous and makes a scene.
V The doctor's bosom friend, Mark
Thornv, returns from the missionary
held. A stroll in Marian's garden.
The doctor's religion. VI The doc
tor and his wife. Mrs. Ventnor and
Marian accompany Thorne to a mid'
night mission in the slums. Larre
more makes an appeal from the plat,
form. Marian's soul is touched by
it. VII Marian, in tears, seeks Dr.
larremore to confess that she is a
sinner and morally no better than a
creature of the slums. The docter's
wife overhears all and denounces
Marian with ti-rrible vindictiveness,
insisting that ahe is treated as an
cutlaw. Love for the unfortnate one
springs up and roasters him. Dr.
larremore a wife abandons his home.
air, venmorana ftiamn decide to
go away. The husband pleads with
lis wire to return, but 6he is obd ur
ate. A stormy and passionate inter
view between Marian and the doctor
follows. Repentance is now im
possible. I love you," she says. At
last Larremoro goes with Thome to
a distant mission field as an example
to Marian of exalted sacrifice. 1
took your faith from you. I give It
A triMnrss s'iot into tier eyes, and in
spite of his reluctant anus tijo crept to
his breast. hnMiug his laco between her
bunds, laying her check with clinging
tenderness ut;aiu.st his.
It was hard to pain her so very,
"So, dear, no, "she murmured, with
pitiful incoherence. "Yon won't go
Yon can't do it. Oh, it wonld bo worse
tliau if you were dead! Nover, never,
never to see you apuin 1 It is too nwful
Oh, I love you I love you so! I'll ro
with yon if you'll take me. I'll share
your exile, yonr srjfTVriiiR. I'll do tiny,
thing you ask. I'll never runrmur or
complain. Dot yon are all I have now.
and I can't part from you. Hugh, I
Slio caressed his hair, his set face,
laid her lips upon his throat She held
ber breath lu terror, exhausted by the
vehemence of her pleading.
Hugh drew down her hands and look
ed at her with something stanch and
irrevocable in his glance. A
"Take yon? That would d. feat the
very resolution which has determined
mc to leave you. Have you not under
stood? There is no appeal from my de
rision." And the words leaped out al
most defiant "Yen cannot stifle the
Voice that bids me go. You must not
As he put her from him and moved
away Marian stood irresolute for an in
stant, her hands open, helpless at her
sides. Her eyes followed him its ho turn
ed and looked back at her. and her ex
pression changed. Accusation, fury, de
spair, were written on her face.
"What do yon waut me to do?"
Her voice was steady, bnt her month
twitched. He could see her body trem
ble, although she stned erect .
"Dear, don't think me hard," he said,
with sudden, exquisite tenderness.
"Save me and save yourself."
"Save myself?" she echoed, her eyes
flaming. "Yon ray this to me? I tried
to once. Whose fault was it that I have
given np that hope:"
She reached his side and raised her
face close to his, something that made
his heart stand still impregnating her
unwavering gaze. ..
fie made no answer.
"What of me?" ahe asked again.
"Without yen I am lost. Yon rccsed the
longing to be good before I knew I
loved yon, but it was because I loved
yon nevertheless. Kill it now, and I
will never feel it again. I tell yon there
is no hope for me except by yonr side. I
am miserably dependent on yon. "
Ber desperate words challenged him
as a judge's might a prisoner who on
the very threshold of acquittal finds
himself recalled to pay the full penalty
of bis crime.
"Do you owe me nothing? I did not
seek yon, did I? I did not tempt yon.
The idle coquetry of the early days waa
done with. I was sincere if a woman
ever was. And now," she asked in a
bitter semitone, throwing back ber bead
and looking at him through half closed
tym, aa if measuring the affect of ber
ordA when jqa feav at aft aJo
IMITCP STATES BOOK COMPANV.
; start ont on your mission of mercy.
wneu you have left me without a desire,
without a hope, hardened, reckless,
srhat will become of me? You did not
She tens stunned nnd lonclt.
ask yourself that, did yon, Hugh? You
i . .
were sen engrossed in your remorse.
Yuu did not remember that you robbed
mo of mv now fonnd strength nnd self
reliance when yon showed how little,
after all, truth and conscience can be!"
Hnch's sense sickened at thn vcimta
Oh, they were true! The horror of her
ruauericss, lonely inture as it stretched
away before her he saw clearly with her
eyes for the first time.
New thoughts started np like ghosts
and menaced him. Thn primnesa c t t. ha
equal retribution demanded gripped his
heart But it was jurt. What was it
other than the weakness he had found
so desirable calling to him now in in
sistent. imTJerions tnnpa? Tt oriorl tn
him, bnt without temptation. It bad
put xortn talons to bold, uim with a
grasp of steel to earth when . he fain
would rise. -a t
Weak and Tjleadinir nonin? -Mari-in
threw herself on her knees and flung
her amis around his body. Hfe could
never forget her chanced facalas kIib
looked np at him. 1
' Oh, how can von cast m off like
tin's and on n wiv 1T(iw r;n if 9t
o " .r v.tAj avs it.
she called in bitter pain. will
navo wort, new scenes, balm lorf your
wounnea conscience I, nothing bnt the
burnine memory of voc. a nluminm hv
my side the woman's part of recollec
tion ana regret " sue broke down com
pletely; her weeping rose and fells her
tears moistened his hand.
A turmoil of indecision and miiurivino
swept over Hugh, a nebula of vpain
through which Marian's continued pray
ers came to him faintly like a voice afar
off crying in the wilderness.
in the perfumed stillness of the room
the clock St luck 10. His faca oww
ghastly, but a little while longer might
ne linger tnerq.
fievcr had ho loved her as in that
moment, nor folt her half an rinsirnhln
nor the magnitude of his contemplated
sacrinces so heavy on his heart
He leaned down, and pressing his
hands hard udou her shoulders held her
away, his eyes commanding hers.
"ion know all that the going means
to both of us. Y'our suffering tortnres
me. It is like death to leave yon so. Oh,
mo love you! lielievo that, whatever
somes ! But I would cononer mvself if
Von Wonld let rue. I wonld nuikn fur
ther temptation impossible. I would
nave you ooey mat instinct that once
urged yon to come and tell me alL
There is such a thing as repentance, and
self denial is sweeter than love. I took
yonr faith from yon, but I give it back.
Decide for me. Shall we sink evcrvthinv
in obedience to the voice of the flesh, or
shall I go away and snatch peace from
the grasp of pain? There is bnt a mo
ment for a decision that mnst stand for
ever. Y'our answer? Shall I go or stay?"
it was as ir he had given her the
choice of his life or death. She read this
in his words that came with strangled
breaths, iu his wan and lurid eyes. Her
obs ditd, and she looked at him with
fear and hesitation. 1
Oh, how Stranire a thina is Via Tionrt
of woman how wonderful !
Her reriroachos. which had Boarxoiv
faded on the air, the cries of her pas
sionate heart, remained ia her memory
only like whispers breathed from shad-
vmiano. iis wcrds and tone had so
vividly recalled the nicht at thn mfa.
lion when he had hold tl,A ran nf lifa
to' her lips and shown her ber naked
The heavy thoneht of all th mnim
years withont him fell around her Ilk
a shadow. He had left his life in her
hands. There waa bnt
to hold him.
But to strangle the nromntinoa nf
that other self who seemed to rise a
calm eyed. Question in?, waiting victnr
above the wretched man hesitating be-
, I.. ...
ture ner, couia sue cio ltr
Sue looked at him across a vrroplr
made np of broken faith and pitiful hu
man TJassion and seemed to rta tVio
White liaht still undimmed that linmr.
ed there. Could she make bim cling to
her, and so quench that light forever?
Ah, could she slay his soul? How would
it be if she lived to see the imprint of
self contempt and defeat always on that
dear face and know it as ber doing?
slow would it be with ner then?
Then was. an imprecation on life. a
blospncmf, a piayer ifirjaorttwn r6rdiri
crt i - 1
cuu wnuig ner nan as and beat them
against her oreast, 'crying to him to go,
to leave . her, while sho waa strong
caongh to cay the words.
As in a drcun Eke beard thAsioh thr.t
broke trcra Hugh's fall heart; she felt
nis nana upon ber bowed head ; she beard
whispered blessing. ,
"Go go from me! No, don't touch
me. Don't creak to trip. On
Bnt before he had reached the door
she called him back and rose heavily to
her feet Ecr eyes were clouded and
"Kiss me." she said nnier.lr--
When he had gathered her to bis
ucori, Eoe lam on his hps a kiss as pas
siouless, as eloquent cf despairing sub
mission, as lhus. we Bivei thn M .
Even after the outer door had shut
behind him and be had passed from her
sight she remained beside the window
stunned acd louely, her fingers absently
IMucsing at the folds of her gown.
Sho gazed into the velvet air of the
morniliK. boninc exnectinir nntliitio
. l , ' ' x o ,
with these words repeating themselves
iu ner iuiini :
I took your faith from you, but I
give it oacK.
Tho faint whiarln of a train o-ima
from tho distance, and sho started as if
a knife had pierced her.
Far away a thin column of retreating
Eiuuxe rose into tho clouds.
Hla "Animal Food.
Tat Shinnegan works on the Allen
place, and his mind is no noetio mind.
and whatever comes into it receives a
literal construction that sometimes
makes it nnrecocnizabln when it mmw
ont again. In fact, Pat's mind is a very
sansage macuino or a mind.
Now, it happens that Pat was feeling
ill for some davs. and so. as his emnlnv-
cr is nn il. D.. full fledged, albeit some
what ycucg in years, Pat applied to
him for a renicilv. Th drator asked rhp
symptoms, felt his pulso, examined his
tongue, ana um wnatever else profes
sional etiquetto demanded. Then he
"Patrick, you're run down a bit,
that '8 alL What yon need is animal
And Pat donartcd emits contented.
About two days afterward the doctor
hailDened to think of Ilia cokr. and call.
t ea on rat in the stable
"Well, Pat," said he, "how are we
getting on with tho treatment?"
"Oh. shore, sir." said Pat. "Oi man
age all right with the grain and oats,
but it's har-rd with the chopped hay."
Bo Seored Jonrnmllsm.
A successful physician, who began
life as a renorter. fsnnka vnrv snnmfnllv
of the newspaper man who had not
sense enougn to discover that the talents
needed to earn him a bare living in
"journalism" would bring him substan
tial rewards iu any other bnsirjoss or
proiession. lsappoi-oit must have been
some such idea that was at tho root of
Horace Greeley's fixed objection to pay
ing any man a salary cf more than $25
a week, it being his opinion that if an
employee of a newspaper could earn
more than that ho ought to strike out
for himself. Considering the number of
second and third rate Tjewsnnner man
who have mado first class reputations
in politics, have adorned presidential
cabinets, and mado tbeir mark general
ly in the public life of the country,
there does seem to bo comnrlii
with the old hands at the bellows who
can find nothing hotter to da Forum
What Started tho Fielit.
A Philadelphia maa was arrested on n
warrant, charged with assault and bat
tery on nis wue, ana was takon to the
central station for a hearing. Hiswifo,
on her oath, said he beat her so badly
that she was detained in bed two days.
When Magistrate South asked him why
he had beaten his wifo, the prisoner
said, "Well, judge, you see, I opened
the door and threw my hat inside to see
if it would be welcomed, and when she
threw it out I was so mad that I weut
inside and licked her."
From a letter written h T?o I
Gunderman, of Dimondale. Mich., we
are permitted to make this extract
I have no hesitation In nMinmmiJ
ing Dr. King's New Discovery, as the
results are almost marvelous in the
case of my wife. While I waa castor
oi the Baptist church at Rives June
tion she waa brought down with
pneumonia succeeding la grippe.
Terrible paroxysms of coughing
wouia last nours witn little interrup
tion, and it seemed as if she could
not survive them. A friend recom
mended Dr. King's New Discovery;
it was quick in its work and highly
satisfactory in reanlta Ti-iol hn.
ties free at Hartz & Cllemeyer's drug
Bture. Aeguiar size ouc ana f 1.
Thoro ta Daagar la Dalay "
Since 1861 I have been a great
sufferer from catarrh. I tried fi'.
Cream Bilm andk to -all appearances
am curea. i em Die Reattaches from
Which 1 had Ion? anfferad are irnnn
W. J. Hitchcock, late major U. S
oiunieera ana a. a. general, Buf-
iio, a. x.
Ely's Cream Balm baa. imi,ul.
cured me of catarrh when everything
eiaa laueu. ssany acquaintances
have used it for'with excellent re
sults Alfred Stevens, Caldwell, O.
Wtaa Bay n. act, n go ar
a 'vaa a ChOd, dta cnad tor Caateta.
BBaama mat, ac dua( to
i aba bad QUldrm, ata cavstaaai
Children Cry fcr
L ' t as
Fine Residence Lots on Easy Terms
v.ri Th'8 "WMon ta loemted between Twentieth and Twenty-second streets and Tenth andTwelfth avenues
Nearly every lot in it has upon it a fine walnut, elm, hackberrv or other larire tree, and i. ?, ? .
with abundant shade. Thes? lot. are in the very 'best part Zl the dty thoS
I believe that if a tmstor nf a faahirm.
able church were to denounce any partic
ular nlav as nositivelv immnral ir. nnnM
very soon disappear from the stage. A
miy targe percentage oi tne ordinary
playgoers are communicants of the
churches, and a well considered
demnation of a play would certainly in
jure its popularity. "Christian people"
wonld not think it "resnectahln" tn ait
through a play which had been con-
aemnea ny tneir spiritual pastors. All
that is needed iB a little more minis
terial courage with regard to the stage,
and it will very soon be seen that the
poipu reaiiy possesses more power in
this direction than it ever lmd in th.
history of the modern drama. One thing
a certain u tuesiago is leit to Its own
devices, it will become a fruitful source
oi injury to tne moral well being of the
nation. Rev. Thomas P. Hughes in
In Gennanv thn vipc nlirninollm tl,.
execution cf criminals should be by
some means mora curtain even thnn th
electric chair. Dr. E. Cnhmann, a cele
brated cnemist, suggests the use of car
bolic acid. . According to hi. nlnn
criminal would be carried to a cell.
wmcn can be tilled noiselescly with car
bolic acid in craserm. fnrm frnm flinr r.
ceiling.' When the gas reaches the de
linquent's mouth and nose it causes in
stant paralysis cf the lungs and uncon
sciousness, and life departs without pre
In 1380 tbera wnra in t,i, .
B03 blast furnaces, 224 being in the
state of Pennsylvania.
because of a ruri-&wn
condition of . the sys
tem, and Is not affect
ed by ordinary cough
medicines, wiU yield
strength to die weatr-
cned body and enabks
a. ' . -'s mm '-m. -I .
it to tnroT ott
7. - '
l ii. 3 M
0 Cert rui.
61, ;nr. .
0. - 13
- C- sn
' ' 1
lH. Jtl. STUKGEOX.
a Atasttsi.! -r-
THE PLACE TO BUY
Room Mouldings, Pictures, Picture
Frames and Window Shades is at the
Adams Wall Paper Company,
310, 312 and 314 Twentieth street
"Simplicity in Mechanics, like Beauty in Composition, rep
resents Greatest Merit."
THERE IS NOTHING
nLJ! 'I100 M the7 inpl. Grmceful and correct in
handaome. durable and easy running. The finest
!2tl m 11?? P"Mto nni-h. AU styles and only one prade
7fZ. lQ Artistic eatalojrue sent free to any address. Don't
IU to write ns before r.hooslng a, new mount.
P2M. CYB3 ,m A mSu
W. J. KERR,
8EIVRS & ANDERSON .
CONTILACTORS and BUILDERS.
-s1 Ct : lk
Tl is r.!!sJ
"TCHELL LYNPJ BUILDING
itoom i v.
Ueet BOGS JSSJLSS '