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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1898)
* ) ) * ! '
i > IN MY POOR WIFE ,
BY J. P. SMITH.
CHAPTER VIII. ( Continued. )
By degrees it began to pleasantly
dawn upon mo that I was getting some
return for the great sacrifice I had
certainly made In marrying her , and
the eenso of irritation at being duped
that had at first pursued me wore
away until I forgot its very existence.
Helen made ine comfortable , and her
happy smiling face and gradually im
proving looks brought me a feeling of
self-approbation that I thoroughly enJoyed -
Joyed and that certainly smoothed my
temper , so sorely tried during my first
unfortunate love affair. I accepted
her attention , her cheerful devotion as
my due , now and then rewarding her
with a kind word or a loving caress.
"Clever child ! " I remember murmur
ing one day , when , erratically putting
forth my hand , It alighted on the
cigar case and the newspaper for
wiiich I had been wishing. "How do
you always guess ? "
"Love teaches me , I suppose , " she
replied , with a rosy smile. "You
remember I had a great quantity of
that article In stock when you ap
peared , and you asked me for all I had
In a lump , Paul. "
How mitfk love she received from
mo In return I did not try to find out ,
never troubling myself with senti
mental analysis of the kind after my
marriage until wo returned to Col-
Tvorth , and I found Edith still un-
vvcdded and unwon , more beautiful
than ever , the hand of friendship
gracefully outstretched to my wife and
little glances of semi-sarcastic , semi-
wistful reproach for mo whenever our
eyes met unobserved.
This evening , when Edith had called
upon my wife was the first time she
had ever suggested or seemed to wish
for a private interview , and the cir
cumstance disturbed and excited me
more than I liked. When at last ,
after a long delay , she came down the
walk , I rose instinctively to meet her ,
and tried to give to the interview as
cold and business-like a tone as I
"What must you think of me , Paul ? "
she began impulsively. "But I had
no resource left to me but to ask you
to meet me here. You you are the
only friend look about me as anx
iously as I can to whom I dare turn
for pity and help in a great danger
that threatens mo , to whom I dare
trust a secret that weighs oh , so
heavily ! upon my life. You once
here , on this spot , told me you loved
me dearly that that love is , of
course , dead now ; but to its memory
how dear and precious to me , you
will never know ! I now appeal when
I implore you to share my secret and
give me the help without which I
shall sink. Ah , you will pity and
forgive me when you know all ! Hear
me , dear Paul , friend of my youth , I
beseech you ! "
Prudence , loyalty to poor Helen , who
believed in me so implicitly , distrust
of myself , twenty other considerations
urged me to refuse her request ; but her
little hot hands were grasping mine ,
her lovely blue eyes full of entreaty
fixed upon my face. I had bent my
head , she whispered her secret into
my ear. It was a secret that startled
and pained me , more than I could have
believed possible , .that filled me with
indignation and pity , made me prom
ise her my most devoted unconditional
allegiance , and , kneeling by her side ,
beg forgivenness for my harsh judg
ment and cruel words to her a year
before. . Poor , poor child , if I only
could have guessed !
Up and down the walk I paced for
fully ten minutes battling with my
wrath and agitation , until her anxious
face recalled me to the necessity for
prompt and cautious action ; and tak
ing my place beside her we talked to
gether for fully half an hour in earnest
whispers and discussed the most
available measures for averting the
threatened danger. When wo rose
to part at last , she laid her hand on
my arm with a piteous gesture.
"I have trusted you ; you will not
betray me ? You will give me your
solemn word of honor to tell no one ,
not even your wife , for she does netlike
like me ? "
"What an idea ! " I burst out Im
pulsively. "How could you imagine
such a thing , Edie ? Why , she is al
ways praising you , admiring your
beauty , your grace , your cleverness ,
wondering how I escaped falling in
love with " .
I stopped abruptly , coloring furious
ly , whilst a lovely wave of carmine
brightened her cheek. After a pain
fully conscious pause , during which
we did not dare look at one another ,
she said softly , withdrawing her hand ,
which I had been unwittingly holdIng -
"You will , find I'm right ; she does
not like me , Paul , indeed. "
"Why , Edie ? "
"How should I know ? " twisting
her rings slowly round and looking
down. "I I have tried to bo nice
to her , to make a friend of her ; but
' of no use. she will never like me.
\it's sure I can't guess why can you ,
JPaul ? " with a swift upward glance
ikjto my uneasy face. 9
Csf course I knew then she was and
alwWs had been an unblemished
angelv-an innocent and shamefully in
jured girl , that she had never wilful-
ly meant to make sport of my affec
tions or of any other man's. But ,
lacking this knowledge , I must con
fess that glance and that appeal in the
circumstances would have savored to
me of coquetry of a spirited and dan
gerous kind. Poor child , how little
I understood her how coarse and
merciless had been my judgment !
"I've never done her any harm that
I know of , I'm sure ; and people don't
as a rule find it so v.ery hard to like
me , Paul , " she added , with a childish
"Theydon't , heaven knows they
don't ! " I muttered , moving hastily
" Paul brother. I
"Qood-by , good-by ,
may call you that ? " she whispered ,
laying her hand on my arm , detaining
me. "Oh , if you had not sone away
if you had not left me left me "
"Hush , hush ! " I broke in thickly ,
covering her hot hand with kisses.
"We we must not think of these
things now' . Edie. "
Half way across the lawn I met my
wife strolling languidly towards me.
"Where have you been ? " she asked ,
with a slight frown. "I have "been
looking for you everywhere round by
the paddock , stables , garden. "
"Not around by the cedar walk , my
"Oh , you were there ? "
"Yes ; smoking a couple of cigars
for the last hour or so since I left the
"Then you must have met Miss Stop-
ford going home ; she left me nearly
an hour ago. "
"Miss Stopford Edie ? Let me
see. Yes , of course I met her ! What
a lovely evening it is ! Suppose we
take a turn by the river before din
ner ? " I suggested hastily ; and , she as
senting , we turned towards the wood
that bordered my property south and
west , watered by the briskest , clearest
trout stream in Yorkshire , fringed
with fern , forget-me-not and moss-
covered boulders , against which the
water fretted musically , and break
ing into bubbling cascades drowning
the voice of wood pigeon , blackbird ,
and thrush that haunted the hazel
thicket through which Helen was du
tifully breaking a way for me.
"What a hurry it is in this even
ing worse than ever ! " she remarked ,
when we stood arm in arm by the wa
ter. "You stupid , stupid little stream
to be in such a fume to reach that foul ,
smoky town ! Don't you feel you're
well off , hemmed in by these fragrant
banks , serenaded by thrush and black
bird , bedded with sparkling pebbles ? "
About a mile further down the lit
tle Col , swelled by some tributary
streams of baser origin , lost its crys
tal identity and , after being merciless
ly scourged and threshed by the
spokes of mighty machinery , passed
through the manuacturing town of
Shorten and , flowing eastward in a
porter-colored flood , emptied itself in
to the German ocean.
"Yes , " I assented , languidly throw
ing myself upon the grass and lighting
a cigar. "It does seem In a confounded
hurry ; look , Nell , at that beech leaf ,
what a rate it's traveling at , by Jove ! "
"I wonder if it will reach the sea
tonight heigho ! " mused Helen , whenever
never could look at the fairest streak
of fresh water without longing for
"Reach the sea tonight that leaf !
You silly girl ! Nell , would you like
to hear a story ? "
"Yes , if it's a pretty one. "
"It's all In a minor key , like most
true tales. Sit down beside me and
I'll begin. Once upon a time there
lived up in that red house where you
and I , I trust , my dear , will grow gray
together , a young lady named Cecily
"Oh , it's a family legend ? "
"Yes ; Miss Cecily was my great-
grand-aunt , and a famous beauty in
her time. I have a miniature of her
somewhere" I must show it to you.
She had a score or so of lovers and
suitors of all ages and degrees , among
them some of the most eligible bach
elors in the county. The eldest son
of the duke , a most gallant and pol
ished gentleman , proposed to her ; but
she would have no one but young Ron
ald Hernshaw of the Grange below
that stone house among the trees ,
where we called the other day a man
whom her parents and friends most
sensibly disapproved of , for young
Ronald had an evil reputation , and
i.ad squandered a large slice of the
property after he came of age.
"Cecily , however , would listen to no
advice , and after a couple of years'
stormy engagement the marriage day
was fixed , the guests invited , and one
evening the poor girl was trying on
her wedding- dress that had come from
London , when her mother came in
and tlod her to take it off at once , for
her worthless lover had the morning
before privately married a famous
actress , with whom he had been ac
quainted some short time. Cecily , in
all appearance , took it quietly enough ,
put her dres out of sight and then
asked to be left to bear her sorrow
alone. In a few days she appeared
again in the family circle , much the
same as usual , and her mother was
congratulating herself on the issue of
"About a week after the return of
the bride and bridegroom to the
Grange , one bright June evening , Just
like this , Eho put on her wedding
dress and veil , slipped down to the
river unpercelved and flung herself in ,
hoping , I dare say , that the flood
would carry her fair body to the sea
as gracefully and smoothly as that
leaf you "
"Well well and it didn't ? " inter
rupted my wife.
"It carried her .as far as the Red
Mill 3lo\v the second bridge , where
poor , foolish wench ! she and all her
bridal finery were ground to pieces. "
"Oh , what a horrible story ! " cried
Helen , with a shudder. "Poor Cecily !
I I hope she was dead before she
reached the machinery. "
"History does not say , but I pre
sume she was. Her idea was poetical
enough , and would have been very ef
fective but for the interference of fate
in her case. You know the river pass
es under the Grange terrace , where
every fine evening in summer it was
Master Ronald's habit to sit drink
ing and smoking far into the night ,
and Cecily meant to float downi
shrouded in her wedding veil , like
Elaine of old , under her faithless lov
er's eyes. "
"Then he saw her , " broke In my
wife eagerly "he must have seen
her , Paul ; for you know the Grange
is about half a mile above the mill.
Don't spoU the story by saying ho
was not there when she passed ! "
"I'm afraid , my dear , I shall have to
spoil it by a most disenchanting de
nouement , if you want the truth and
nothing but the truth. However , if
you wish , I'll turn the story. "
"No , no ; keep to the text. "
"Well , the text is , that when Miss
Cecily passed Henshaw unfortunately
had just opened his third bottle and
his sight in consequence was a trifle
misty ; he just turned to his wife ,
who , report said clung to the de
canters almost as devotedly as her
lord , and hiccoughed drowsily
" 'I say , Betty , there goes another
car case of Thompson's. That is fo
fourth sheep he's lost this season by
_ er flood unlucky beggar ! ' to
which Mistress Betty nodded acquies
cence with closed eyes. The body of
the young lady was carried unchecked
to the mill , where , next morning , there
was not enough of her found to fill
even a corner of the coffin her afflict
ed relatives laid in the family vault ,
not enough to fashion the faintest
outline of a ghost wherein to haunt
the Grange and hurry Mr. Hernshaw
to remorseful self-destruction. "
"Then he lived ? "
"Lived rather ! Lived to marry
two other wives and die at the patri
archal age of ninety-three. "
"It had no effect on him the poor
girl's awful death ? "
"Oh , deal- , yes ; it had a certain
effect ! He left the Grange the day
after the funeral , -had a fortnight's
heavy spree in London , which seemed
to have steadied his nerves and
drowned his remorse , for before the
end of the month he was home again ,
as hale as ever and indulging in his
usual pastimes. "
"How could a woman love and die
for such a a man he must have
been half an animal ! " muttered Helen ,
her eyes gleaming.
"That's the very remark my poor
father used to make when telling me
the story. Old Ronald was alive , you
know , when he was a boy , and my
father has often remarked to me
that of all the hideous bloated disrep
utable looking old boys he had ever
eeen Hernshaw of the Grange was
the worst.and that if poor Cecily could
have looked on her lover in his latter
days she would have bitterly rued
the fatal plunge that robbed her per
haps of a happy useful life and a quiet
deathbed surrounded by her children's
( To be Continued. )
CHOATE'S CAREER AS LAWYER
There is one notable feature of Rufus
Choate's career as a lawyer that his
distinguished nephew omitted to dwell
upon in his oration , doubtless for rea
sons of propriety. This was his in
sidious power over a jury , which was
something that the jurors themselves
never quite understood. This power
was well illustrated by the remark of
a hard-headed old farmer who was
one of a jury that gave five verdicts
in succession for Choate's clients once
upon a time. "I understand , sir , that
you are a relative of Lawyer Choate , "
said this juror subsequently to one of
Chcate's nephews , "and I want to tell
you that I was not swayed or influ
enced in the least by his flights of
fancy , but I consider him a very lucky
lawyer , for there was not one of those
cases that came before us where he
wasn't on the right side. "
Clearly it was advisable to go to war.
'But how about revenue ? " ventured
the courtly Sir Godfrey. "Revenue ? "
repeated the queen , lightly. "I have
but to stamp my foot and abundant
revenue will be forthcoming ! " Itwill
be observed that in those days there
was no stamping of bank checks , vac
cination certificates or chewing gum ,
to say nothing of cigarettes and kes
Hnrd on Jones.
They met in a cafe. "Ever take
anything ? " queried Smith. "Oh , yes ,
occasionally , " replied Jones with the
happy air usually worn by a man who
accepts an invitation. "Well , " pur
sued Smith , as he 'tossed off a cocktail
while Jones looked on , "you ought to
quit it. It's a bad habit , and will be
; he death of you. So long. " New
Don't drop insinuating remarks. A
bigger man may pick them up.
IMPRESSIVE STATISTICS AS TO
THE AMERICAN POLICY.
For the First Nine Sleuths of the Cur
rent Year Oar Exports Hnvu Increased
8100,000.000 aud the Imports Hhinv
a Falling Off of 8100,000,000.
Protection works a double benefit
and produces some surprising results.
An increase of over $100,000,000 in ex
ports and a decrease of over $100,000-
000 in imports is the record of our ior-
elgn commerce for the nine months
ending September 30 , 1898 , compared
with the corresponding nine months of
the preceding year. No corresponding
period in any year of the country's his
tory has shown such a record. No
other country in the world has ever
equaled this record.
The total exports of the nine months
ending September 30 , 1898 , are prac
tically twice as great as those of the
corresponding nine months of 1SSS ,
while the imports show a reduction of
12 % per cent. , as compared with 18SS ,
despite the growth of our population in
the meantime. The imports of mer
chandise in the nine months just ended
are less than in any corresponding
period since 1885 , when the consuming
capacity of the country was but little
more than half what it now is. The
gains in all classes of production have
been enormous during the past decade.
The exports of the product of the
mines which for the nine months end
ing September 30 , 1898 , are in round
numbers § 20,000,000 , have increased
more than 33 per cent since 18SS. Ex
ports of the productions of the forests ,
which were § 18,775,141 in the corresponding
spending nine months of 1SSS , are in
the nine months just ended § 30,775,578.
Agricultural products , which in nine
months of 1888 were § 304,717,302 , are
in the nine months just ended $371-
Exports of domestic manufactures ,
which in the nine months of 1888 were
but § 99,842,972 , are in the nine mouths
of 189S § 227,822,045. It thus appears
WHAT AMERICAN SHIPS WOULD
IJonefltn to He Derlrert from a Restored
If we were shipping out our wheat
cotton , corn , petroleum , provisions , lo
comotives , steel rails , iron pipe , etc. ,
on American bottoms Instead of in
foreign ships , we would benefit in
many ways :
1. By building and supplying the
materials for the construction of the
2. By manning the ships.
3. By getting the freights which
would go to our own ship owners and
investors In shipping enterprises as
profits to bo distributed again , putting
vigor into various branches of our na
4. By securing a more direct and a
speedier service to foreign markets.
5. By obtaining a large postal fleet.
G. By developing a large merchant
navy from which to draw auxiliary
cruisers and transports in time of war.
There are other considerations which
enter into this shipping problem , but
these are enough , it would appear , to
move a mountain. It is in such a be
half that the real patriotism of the
American people is afforded an oppor
tunity to manifest itself. There are
patriots who go to war and others who
remain at home" If it be true that to
attain ends in democracies and to
arouse public opinion it ia necessary
to wage wars and annex islands in
order to get object lessons in the mat
ter of the American ship and an Isth
mian canal , then what we have just
passed through and are passing
through now will not be in vain. The
true destiny and glory of this coun
try , however , will bo attained not by
maintaining garrisons In Cuba or in
the Philippines , or in the increase of
our-armament , though it may be need
ful to involve ourselves in much that
docs not directly concern our growth
as we go along. The ever present duty
is to build up these United States
to commercial greatness and economic
supremacy so that the whole world
will look hither for what it needs to
buy. This , of course , is a practical
MOTHER AND CHILD ARE DOING V/ELL.
that the manufacturers have In the pe
riod 1SSS-98 enjoyed a larger growth
in exports of their productions than
any other class of our great producers.
The great gain in the ratio of ex
ports to imports that has taken place
in the first three quarters of the cur
rent fiscal year under the operation of
the Dingley tariff is apparent In the
following table showing the total im
ports and total exports for nine months
ending September 30 in each year from
1SS8 to 1898 :
ending SepTotal Total
tember 30. imports. exports.
1888 § 544,511,634 § 445,355,256
1SS9 582,879,612 529,558,161
3890 625,821,959 563,468,545
1891 627,145,819 627,670,414
1892 636,106,00 ! ) 653,836,620
1S93 625,231,972 587,040,111
1891 503,589,571 562,278,557
1895 G00.981.98S 546,424,359
1SD6 522,088.289 630,956,354
1897 588,743,315 732,508,865
1893 475,360,893 854,203,502
What I * Expected of Congress.
The Republican party will undoubt
edly be in control of the next con
gress , the sanguinary hopes of the
Democrats to the contrary notwith
standing , and upon the shoulders of
Its statesmen will fall the mantle of
responsibility. The ability of the Re
publicans to satisfactorily decide great
public questions has already been am
ply attested , and the country will
have no fear of the result in this case.
Shipbuilding and ocean commerce are
more important at this time to na
tional prosperity and Independence
than anything else we know of. There
fore , the measure of protection which
congress "will give with the object of
promoting American shipbuilding in
terests and restoring the American
merchant marine will be of such a
character as to be entirely effective ia
its purpose and give the assurance ot
being maintained for a long period of
years. New Orleans Item.
The Higher Stnnclird.
The policy of the United States be
ing to maintain a higher standard of
comfort and happiness in the United
States , through higher wages than ob
tain abroad , that standard must be
maintained under the American flag
afloat as well , and it is for this reason
that protection is needed in order to
equalize the conditions- under which
American ships may compete with for
eign ships in the foreign trade with
out lowering the American standard
of wages and of living. New York
question. There is no romance or sen
timent In it , and as a means to the end
the Americau ship must be regarded
as one of the principal factors. Until
we have this and can haul more than
9.2 per cent of our imports and ex
ports in cur own bottoms , we will be
a nation thriving , if we thrive at all ,
beyond our just deserts. "Manufactur
A Jfttltcr oT 1'iUrlotIsm and Good Sense.
The United States stands sixteenth
on the list of twenty-five wine produc
ing countries , with a production of
30,303,740 gallons in 1897. This country
will stand better than that just as soon
as the American people are cured of
the delusion that the grade and value
of a wine are determined by a foreign
label. American wiues , like many
other articles of domestic production ,
which are unfairly handicapped by
popular ignorance of their true value ,
must fight their way to the front by
sheer force of merit. They are doing
this very rapidly , and the time is not
far distant when a large proportion of
the millions of dollars now sent abroad
to pay for foreign wines will be kept at
home , and when Americans will spend
their money on American wines be
cause they are the cheapest , the most
wholesome , the purest , the most palat
able , and in every way the best. Pa
triotism and good sense are on the side
of the American wine growers.
Sentiment vs. Common Sense.
It is apparent that the United States
government cannot afford for the sake
of reciprocity with a little country like
Canada to wreck a' home Industry
which supports as many people as the
entire population of Canada. There
are about five million people In those
provinces , and there are three million
in the United States supported by the
lumber industry , without including :
those which the shipment of the prod
ucts and the working of the byproducts
ucts employ. It costs § 3 a thousand
feet more in wages to produce lumber
in this country than in Canada and
the present duty complained of by the
Canadian dealers is but § 2 a thousand.
The present tariff has revived the
American lumber trade and should
not be disturbed for the sake of large
ly sentimental considerations in deal
ing with a foreign country. Topcka
The Canadian Vietr.
There can be no disputing the fact
that if Mr. Fielding should adopt the
tariff views of Mr. Dingley it would
result in asmuch prosperity to Can
ada as is now enjoyed by the United
States. The Canadian Manufacturer.
Darting from one point to another , stiff and
swollen Joints , Inflammation , Intense suf
fering , are characteristics of rheumatism.
All these painful symptoms are cured by
Hood's Sarsaparllla which purifies the blood
and neutralizes the add which Is the causa
of rheumatism. Why continue to suffer
when you may be relieved by )6l
America's Greatest Medicine. Price 91.
Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co. , Lowell. Mass.
Hood's PIUS euro all Liver Ills. 25 cent * .
A temperance association composed
of members of the. Six Nations , Is doIng -
Ing much to check intemoeranco
among the Indians.
CUBS A COM ) IN ONE DAY
Take Iiuxativo Brome Qulnino Ta biota All
gists rotund the money if it falls to cure.
SSe. The genuine has L. li Q. oa each tablet.
Give a man real business to attend to
and he may be saved from bains a
crank. New Orleans Picayune.
Cleanliness Is next to Godliness
use Diamond "C" Soap in the laundry.
The spoken language of China ia not
written and the written language la
FITS Permanently Curwl. Nofitsornervonsaeasaftcr
first day's n o of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer.
Send for FREE S2.OO trial battle and treatlne.
Da. It. II. KUSB , Ltd. , 031 Arch St. , rhiladulphla , Pa.
Two descendants of Christopher Co
lumbus are said to bo inmates of a <
poor house in Cadiz.
I know that my life was saved by Piso'a
Cure for Consumption. John A. Miller ,
Au Sable , Michigan , April 21,1S95.
Over 11,000,000 fans are exported in
one- year from Canton , China.
Conld Not Keep JTonse
Without Dr. Seth Arnold'H Consh Killer , lira. E. J.
Barton , Uoyd , "Wid. 23c. a bottle.
A carrier pigeon service was estab
lished by the Turks. A. D. , 567.
1HB EXCELLENCE OF SMI ? OF HSS
is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination , but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the CALIFORNIA Fia Smup
Co. only , and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the CALIFOKNIA FIG Srimp Co. :
only , a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other par
ties. The high standing of the CALI
FORNIA FIQ Syisup Co. with the medical - '
cal profession , and the satisfaction -
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families , makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
farm advance of all other laxatives ,
as it acts on the kidneys , liver and
"bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them , and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects , please remember the name of
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAX FRANCISCO. Cal.
XiOC5YrLZ.E. KT. XEW VOKIT. Jf.Y.
"Nothing but wheat ns for as the eye
could reach on either side : what you might
call a sea of wheat , " wns what a lecturer
speaking of "Western Canada said while re
ferring to that country. For particulars
as to routes , railwav fares , etc. , apply-
to CANADIAN GOVERNMENT AGENT ,
Department Interior , Ottawa , Canoda.orto
W. V. Bennett , New York Life Building ,
Omaba , Neb.
Awarded Chltiso Ec&ta Co. for best
I Slock and Haj brain at Caalia Kipo-
altlon. OHcU ! b < aItSo < k PatlU.n ,
and Uorl < TiFar , Chltajo , 1&03. Require
DO pit. Steel Frame * . Ircns for btae&
< 2 j I Hatls. Stales for all pnrp et. Best
StdQa Quality. Loeit Price * . ffamaUd.
Llsoat Wholesale Price * : Sewing Xaehlne * , Safe * , EItjee ,
Hsfltunltlu' ToolFeed JlllhCorn BhfllfnF.DIneiBoler ,
lows. Sera per > , W"n tenccSt < ? .SaddlMlIarneMBcpef ! ,
letgli * and hnndMdi of anefal articles. Catalog fre * . idilrrw
ilICiCO SCALE CO. , 293 JMkten Bonleiard , Chicago , Ilk
CURE YQURSEIF ?
. Use Bis Q for unnatural
I discharges , intamniatiun .
irritations or ulcctationt
of QUCODS membrnrtfa.
Painless , and not oatria-
\THEEvAt3 CHEUICALCO. nt or poisonon * .
Sold by nrnpsUH.
* or ttnt in plain wrapper ,
t.y export , prepaid , for
ji.ro. or 3 little * . 12.7 .
Circular lent on rca
S / NEW DISCOVERY ; u- -
_ - - - - ? 9 quick relic * andcnrcs worrt
ca. c3. fc'end for book of UH'.lmr-nlals anJ 10 days *
IrcatincntFrco. Dr. ILiLGUtU'SSyss. Aiiuii * . ta.
TVAKTED Cote of Bnfl TiCRjra TOat TM-P-A-X-S
trill nut benefit. Send 5 cents to IClpaoa Cheralcnl
Co. . ITew Yoilc.for 10 sainulca ccJ lJVU testimonials.
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