The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18??, May 14, 1875, Image 7

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1 Hvc f or thouc who love me,
I'm thow I kitow m trw,
Tot the bcna that smiles above me.
And avraita my spirit, too;
Fo all human tie that binds e, . .".
For the Usk by God assigned me.
f the bright hoars lets behind me,
Atid the good that I can do.
-1 live to lean (heir story,
Who've suffered for my sake.
To emilata their Ktory,
And follow m their wake ;
Bards, martsrs, patriots, sages.
The nob's- of all ages.
And time's dree volume make.
I live to bafl that i
Bv RixvM mmda foretold,
Wnen mew rail Mv by reason,
And not alone by sold
: When man to man united.
And every wrong thing righted.
As Kovn was s old.
I live to hold oommuninn
With all that Is divine.
To feel there Is union
Twixt nature's heart and mine.
To profit by afluction.
Grow wiser from conviction.
And fulfill each great design.
1 live for those who love me.
For those who knew me true.
For the heaven that smiles above me,
And awaits my spirit, too ;
For the wrongs that need resiatanoe,
For the cause that lacks assistance,
Fer the future in the distanoft,
And the good that I can do.
The incident I am about to relate oc
) aired many trad many a year ago, in
. the time of the old " Charlies " (or watch
and -when "hells" (gaming-b-usee
flourished at the West End.
George Marley, having none but fash
ionable vices, was not what the world
calls vicious. .He drank without being
a sot, gambled without being a blackleg,
nd if not a saint, was no profligate. , He
had recently oeme into a handsome for
tune, njod was spending his first season,
and a good deal of money, in 1 jondon.
Among others whose acquaintance he
formed was ' a young Frenchman, a few
years his senior, named Antoine Giraud,
between whom and himself a similarity
of tastes soon caused an especial intimacy
to spring up. ;
Young Giraud was perfectly acquainted
with the city and its ways, and was noth
ing loth to place his knowledge at his
friend's disposal. - "When the theater and
opera grew tiresome, as they did at last,
andiftcasked balls and champagne sup
pers began to lose their zest, fresh ex
citement was sought and found at the
Giraud played persistently against his
friend. Marley thought it was because
they were friends. There was another
reason, perhaps. ,- However, if money
was the Frenchman's object, he was sig
nally disappointed, for he was uniformly
unsuccessful. ; ; a
OnO night their -play ran unusually
hiprh. Marlev was flushed with wine.
while the expression of his companion's
face betokened a still deeper excitement.
With ' a nervously trembling hand, the
latter deposited on the table a sum larger
than any he had yet risked. It was
promptly covered by his adversary.
" Ihis time I have won I" cried Giraud,
throwing down his cards.
" Nt so fast !" exclaimed the ether
"your hand is almost invincible, but this
beats it."
It was true ; the Frenchman had lost
again. -
" Come. Georsre, he said, with a
forced kmcrh: "it is time to go now
and taking his friend's arm, the two left
the place together. -
It was past midnight, and the. streets
were almost deserted, when a drowsy
watchman, pacing his accustomed round.
came suddenly on a scene that startled
him into- life, and caused him to signal
for assistance, which happily proved to
be at hand.
A man was stooping over the prostrate'
form of another. At the sound ox ap
proaching footsteps, he raised himself,
recoiling quickly as if In flight. But
the summoned help was already on the
spot, and the fugitive was intercepted.
In his hand he held a bloody dagger,
and at his feet lay the inanimate body of
the victim, still warm and bleeding.
On finding himself in the hands of the
officers, the prisoner's self-possession
ntuaelv forsook him. His answers were
so incoherent as to be wholly unintel
ligible. Nothing could , be gained by
questioning him in his present con
dition, and he was at once taken to the
nearest station-house and locked up.
The body was conveyed to the dead-
house, where, on the following day, it
was identified as that of George Marley.
j At the inquest, Giraud testified to hav-
ing accompanied his friend as far as their
; way lay in common, and that they had
1 then separated for the purpose of going
to their respective lodgings.' The facts
- sworn to by the policeman were those
already stated. If the crime had. been
perpetrated with a view to robbery, the
perpetrator had been interrupted before
aocompiisning ms oujecu, lur uie mur
dered man's waitsh and pocket-book were
found on hU person unmolested, and
nothincr identified as his was discovered
in the prisoner's possession. "
Eugene Aubrey, the person accused
of the atrocious deed, was a young arti
san of hitherto unblemished character,
and the only child and sole support of
his widowed mother. The day after his
arrest, he gave an explanation of the cir
cumstances against him."
His story was this : He had been
spending 1 &e evening nd bo much
he was able . to prove in a 'visit to a
yocag girl to .whom he ws betrothed.
On hs return, two men walking arm-in-ann
turned into the' street before him,
continuing in the nam directiaa as him
self, but some distanee in l va!nee. Sud
denly; one of them disengaged his arm
-and dealt' his companion swift blow
with some instrument which, as it des
cended, gleamed in the gaslight like the
blade of a weapon. The one stricken,
reeled, and fell, uttering faint cry. .
. The other glanced hastily around, and
seeing the prisoner rapidly approaching,
tamed and fled. When the loiter reached
the body, life was extinct. - He had just
. withdrawn the weapon, which had been
left in the wound, and -was about to run
or call for help, when he was apprehend
ed as already stated.
But a prisoner's statement, though all
powerful against him, goes but a little
way in exculpation. A verdict of " wil
ful murder ? against Aubrey was re
turned by the ceroner's jury, and he was
fully committed for trial
It was at this stage of the case I was
retained foe. the- defence. The task
seemed hopeless enough. On the final
trial, the only facts in evidence would be
those which told so damning! j against
the prisoner. His own statement, which
the coroner had allowed to be received,
would there be entirely excluded. . But
one result could reasonably be antici
pated. ' '
The 'poor . widow never doubted her
son's innooenoe. He was bIjts m good
and gentle,' she said. -iiH lea would
it have been possible to create a sus
picion in the mind of her who loved him
with all the blind devotion of a yens 3
and trusting souL
" I know fee is not g-sllly," r'le woiaZJl
again and aiia reiterate. " When he
left me that nigli wiih worcLi so tender
J and loving, there could have been no
I murder in his heart.''
i It was impossible to -.witness a faith so
pure and steadfast without feeling its in-
fluence. The young man's statement, if
j true, perfectly reconciled every fact with
his innooenoe ; and, after all, less weight
i was due to his "first confusion and fail
ure to explain the circumstances man
was generally supposed.
The day of trial came. I had no witnesses,-
save a few to previous good
character. I had determined to ' risk all
on a stroke, the wisdom or folly of
which could only be determined by the
event. ' - ' ' -- ' "
Giraud was the first witness called.
He gave his evidence with great pre
cision and clearness. I cross-examined
him very briefly, and he had just quitted
the witness-box, when, as if transfixed
by some instantaneous shock, he stood
the very impersonation of terror. Jis
hair literally stood on end. His eyes
were , riveted on a figure advancing
toward him with slow and measured
tread. It was the exact image of the
murdered man! his face all pale and
ghastly as when he lay in his coffin.
That such a visitor was not of this world
was the common feeling even of those
who had never seen Marley, and who
knew not whose was the ghostly form
thus mysteriously revealed. ;
" Merciful God !" shriebed rather than
articulated the frightened wretch who
had just steeped his soul in perjury
against another's life, " but unchain my
senses from thishorrible vision, and let
man's weightiest condemnation fall upon
Then,, sinking on his knees, in dis
jointed and broken sentences, he poured
forth a confession that fully - justified the
belief I had for some time entertained,
that he, Giraud, and not my client, was
the real culprit.
And now, reader, don't throw away the
paper with a sneer at " ghost Btories,"
till you find out whether I have been tell
ing one or not.
I had a friend, a young actor, who, if
living to-day, would be the brighest star
on the English boards. His power of
imitation was wonderful. He knew
and had seen Marley. A week's prac
tice made him perfect- in the part he
was to perform, and it was he, and no
ghost, that appeared, as pre-arranged
between us, at the critical moment. I
had read :
" That guilty creatures, sitting at a play.
Have by the very cunning of the scene
Been struck so to the soul, that "presently
They have proclaimed their malefactions '
and the result proved that the great
dramatist, as usual, was right.
Golden Thoughts.
Our whole duty is embraced in the two
ideas of abstinence and patience.
There is a silken string connecting all
virtues. It is called moderation.
Occupation is the great safeguard;
idleness is sure to run to weeds.
Our actions belong to ourselves; but
the consequences belong to heaven.
Prosperity is no test of character, it is
adversity that surely finds us otft.s
Advice, though dispensed wholeale, is
received but in very small doses.
Adversity is a great educator, and
teaches more truly than all the schools.
The small-pox and affectation both ruin
a great many handsome faces.
Ultra modesty is very nearly allied to
extreme vanity.
Old age is often beautiful, and proper
ly so, for it is the cliildhood of immor
tality. . It is not a man's pedigree which we
should care for, but only his virtues.
Avoid apologies. Sensible people do
so. Accounting for an evil does not al
ter it. "
Women are never cowards for others,
though timid for themselves.
That which we use and improve is
ours; what we hoard is for some ?ne else.
Truth may be violated as much by si
lence as by falsehood itself.
We are often injured more by suspicion
than by the perfidy of others.
Cunning is not wisdom; we. are liable
to overreach ourselves with it.
In the East they speak of death as the
black camel that kneels at every tent.
Doubts increase with knowledge. It is
the unlearned who are most confident.
Exaggeration is the rule. We are
neither so happy nor so wretched as we
fh-in tr,
"My God, man, he will not live to
serve the half of it !" was the exclama
tion of a Boston Irishman, the other
day, when he heard that Friel, who
killed a fellow in the station-house, had
been sentenced to imprisonment for life.
How an English Peddler Manages.
An itinerant jeweller, who is very hon
est in his business transactions, has a
great horror of telling lies. Every
morning, ere he sets out on his' journey,
he spreads his ware on the family table,
and his wife is summoned when all is
ready.. - .. --.,..,;.;,,,-, -:-:-
" Sarah, offer me .15 for that watch."
Sarah makes the bid, which the hus
band refuses to take. Sarah then makes
other offers for the rest of the articles,
which -her spouse habitually declines to
accept. He then marches away with
a clear conscience. When a cus
tomer bids -1-1 for the watch, his reply
is :
" My -dear sir, I assure you I was
offered 15 tor that article this very
morning, and I refused to take it."
And so he proceeds with the remain
der of t his goods, and in each instance
swearing that- he had such and such a bid
already, which he refused. The jewel
ler is a thriving man, and clings to the
old adage, " Honesty is the best policy."
Sanson, the Hangman.
. The literature of 'horrors, 'says the 1
Academy, is soon to be enriched by the
publication of a work that has unacoount-1
ably hitherto escaped the keen eye of
translator and book-maker. ' This disin-1
terred gem is - the Memoirs of Sanson, 1
the hereditary French executioner, who
officiated at the decapitation of Lcmis
XVI. It is said that Sanson's son, who
was also on the scaffold on the memora
ble 21st of January, had at the restora
tion a secret interview with Louis XYTT.,
to whom he recounted minutely the
death of the last French King. . The
memoirs have become very rare even in
France. They are written in the turgid
and vulgarly-sentimerittU style of a phi
lanthrophist whom fate has condemned
to officiate at the guillotine. Before he
died Sanson founded a perpetual
anniversary mass for the repose of the
soul of Ixnva XVI.
" Clergyman and Baker, v
"' - A clergyman in Scotland desired his
hearers never to call one another -liars,
but when any one said the .thing that
was not true they ought to whittle. One
Sunday he preached a sermon on the
parable of the loaves and fishes, and be
ing at a loss how to explain it, he said
the loaves were not like those nowadays,
they were as big &) some of the hills in
Scotland 1 He had scarcely pronounced
the words when he heard a loud whistle.
"Wha is that," says he, "ca's me a liar?"
"It is I, Willy KcDonald, the baker."
"Wei?., V7illv, what objection have ye to
v, I La tzll you?" "irons, ila&s
John, ottlj I want to know what sort of
of ems they had to bake those loaves in."
Strange Coincidence.
The whole history of " Bin found out "
can furnish few incidents more striking
than the following, from the Oaudaloupe
Times. Circumstantial evidence of guilt
usually rests in dumb - marks and ' silent
correspondences; but here : a ' piece of
paper spoke the accusation in so many
words. The crime was perpetrated late
one Monday evening, during the r rogress
of a camp-meeting in 1 the Cottonwood
neighborhood, four miles south of Se
guin, Texas : v-i-: -:JV""T -
" On this night about ten o'clock, Mr.
Job Drennan, his wife and daughter,
and child of ten years, on returnintr
home from the meeting, were shot by
wayside assassins. Drennan was killed ;
his daughter, riding behind him on' the
same horse, received five wounds, and
Mrs. D. received one j severe wound.
The daughter alone saw a man crouched
down in a fence corner, vj
" Next morning Judge Moore held an
inquest on the body of Mr. Drennan.
Among the evidence a piece of gun wad
ding was found, but partially burned.
On opening it, it proved to be a piece of
a German newspaper. : Boot tracks were
found and followed, leading directly to
the homes of old man Kunda and his son
Fred. t
" These houses were already strongly
guarded by citizens, whose suspicions
fell there, waiting the officers' arrival.
At Fred Kunda's house it was asked : - '
Is Julius here ?' I
-"Fred answered, 'No; he's down at
the old man's.'
" But in passing the house Julius was
seen through a window. ; The brothers
were both arrested.
"Proceeding to the old man's, on his
mantle-shelf was found a torn German
newspaper. To the rent in it was applied
the piece of gun-wad, which fitted . pre
cisely. On reading the sundered matter
now brought together, to further test the
connection proper, it proved complete.
The interpreter read a broken line as fol
lows : ' And he raised his gun to his ace
and shot him dead.
" Most singular coincidence, though
but part of a story in the paper."
A Good Shot.
In a recent publication, ("Harry
Blount," a book for boys, bv Philip Gil
bert Harcerton,) the author, in an essay
on manly sports, holds that to wound
and not to kill is almost a crime. . Hence
the appended advice : . " If you shoot at
all, make up your mind to become a thor
oughly good shot, and exercise yourself
a good deal at first upon inanimate ob
jects, first at stationary things, and after
ward at things in motion. It is easy
enough to contrive both kinds of target.
Anything will do for a stationary target;
the best thing is a piece of cardboard
four or five inches square. But the
moving target is a great deal more amus
ing, and affords more advanced practice.
If you live anywhere near a pond, make a
little rough boat of a solid block of light
wood, so that it cannot sink, with an
iron mast, and a paper sail that you can
easily replace with a fresh one. Fire at
this, when it is sailing fast, and see how
many pellets you can put into the saiL
It is quite as amusing- to practice in this
way as it is to wound a quantity of
wretched little birds; indeed, it is even
more amnainsr. for von and vour friends
can count the number of peUets you put
into the target on each shot, a thing you
cannot do on the body of a wounded bird
that has gone away to suffer at a distance.
And as for acquiring skill in shooting,
there is ample proof of the great utility
of target practice. Many of the finest
shots among English riflemen formed
themselves entirely upon the target.
good shot is more merciful than a bad
one in his practice, whatever his private
feelings may be.
Somewhat Doubtful. 1
Conductors of trains are almost ; daily
annoyed by the presence in the cars of
indi-iduals possessed neither of tickets
nor money, and who have to be put ashore
at the earliest opportunity. A few days
since the conductor of an eastward bound
train on the other side of the "hill"
found that he had a "deadhead" of this
class among his passengers, and three
different times stopped the train to put
him off, each time giving emphasis to
the matter by the application of his boot,
but it invariably happened that the un
desirable passenger managed to get on
board about as soon as the conductor.
The third time the conductor remained
ashore watching the chap until the train
had attained such headway he felt con
fident the deadhead could not get 011
iu fact he had to spring in a lively man
ner to accomplish it himself; but as soon
as he got -straightened upon his feet he
found the impscanious riding ' along
with the rest. Somewhat discouraged,
the conductor turned to him and in
quired, " Where in blazes are you going,
anyway?" "Well," said the not-to-be-:
got-rid-of, "I'm going to Chicago, if
my pants hold out, but if I'm going to
be kicked every five minutes I don't be
lieve IU make the trip." The conductor
let him ride a little ways. Sacramento
Record. ' -- '
RIehes Take Wings.
Some years before the war a woman
engaged as . a scrubber in New. York,
married a mechanic named Thompson;
Both worked hard, and in time the me
chanic became a contractor, and finally'
took the job of building the marble pal
ace of A. 'X'. cstewart, on iruui avenue.
The war came, prices advanced, the con
tract ruined the contractor, and he died
insane from his losses. His wife, who
from a scrub-wo man had become pos
sessed of his carriage and had her serv
ants in livery at command, found herself
dependent upon her own exertions once
more, and it came to pass that last week
Mayor Wickham re-en gaged her services
as a scrub woman for the city offices.
Patent ' Mbdxctjtcs. That there are
some good patent medicines no intelligent
man dare for a moment deny; and pre
eminent is the great California hero med
icine, Vineoak BirrxBs, discovered by
Dr. J. Wamektv a. prominent physician
of San Francisco. This ! medicine, al
though called Bitters, is not to be classed
among the vile "fancy drinks" recom
mended and sold over the bar by rum
venders, - but is a combination of : pure
herbalistio . extracts, known -to possess
sterling medicinal qualities, and is com
pounded without the use in any shape of
spirits. . Its action upon the internal sys
tem is not stimulating to the extent that
alcoholic poison is, but it at once attacks
blood-impurities, and by removing the
original cause destroys the germs of dis
ease and invites returning health. Its
action upon the stomach and liver render
it an almost certain specific in the most
stubborn cases of dyspepsia, and in truth
imparts new life and vigor to the whole
system. It is one of the best medicines
ever invented. J . . . . 1 32
Thb moat eminent organists of Paris
and London, as well as Warren,' Morran,
ZundeL of Trinity, Grace, and other
principal- churches in New York, have
given to the Mason & Hamlin Organ Co.
written testimonials to the superiority of
their cabinet organs, which they declare
to have excellencies not found m others.
A S4.QO Book tor l.SO. ,
The Feople's Common Sense Medical Ad
viser, in plain Englwh. or Medicine Simplified :
By li. V. Pikbcb, M. D., ComiBelor-iii-CLief of
the Board of Physicians and Surgeons, at the
World's Dispensary, Buffalo, N. If. The above ;
work a book of about nine hundred large
Sgeo, profanely illustrated with wood engrav- i
gs and colored plates, and well and strongly ;
bound will be sent, post paid, to any address,
for One Dollar and Fifty Cents making it the
cheapest hook ever offered la the American Peo
ple. Other books treating of domestic medi- ;
cine, of like size and style of binding; and not ;
nearly as well illustrated, with no colored plates,
and spjne of them containing no prescriptions
and making known no means of self-cure for
the disease which they discuss, sell for from
three dollars and a half to five dollars. Were
Dr. Pieroe's Work not published by the. author,
printed and bound with hie own machinery, and
were it sold through agents, as other like works
are, the price of it would have to be not lees
than four dollar t. For when the . publisher
pays the author a fair price for his production,
then adds a profit to bis investment large
enough to satisfy himiwlf and compensate him,
not only for his labor, but also for the risk of
pecuniary loss which 1m assumes in' taking the
chances of the enterprise proving a success,
and when the State, county and canvassing
agent has each received his profit, they have
added to the expense of a book, that originally
cost about $1.25, so much that the people have
to pay not less than $4.00 for it. - The People's
Mlical Adviser, on the contrary, is placed
within the pecuniary reach of all classes by the
author, who adopts the- plan of the Grangers,
dispensing with middle men and giving the
benefit of their profits to the people, offering
his book at a price little above actual cost of
publication. . That those desiring the book may
run no risk of losing their money in sending it
through the mads, the author advertises that
money addressed to him at Buffalo, N. Y., and
inclosed in registered letters, may be at his risk
of loss. The author's large correspondence
with the people upon medical matters, which
we are credibly informed frequently exceeds
three hundred letters a day, and requires sev
eral trained and s&xliXul meical . assistants ana
short-band reporters to enable him to entertain
ana t answer tbem, as weu as nis jargeaauy
dealings with disease at the World's Dispensary,
appear to have peculiarly fitted him for writing
the Work, by rendering him very familiar wit
the every day medical needs of the people.
He endeavors in this Work to answer all the
numerous questions relating to health and dis
ease tnat nave been aaoreseea to mm oy tne
people from all parts of the land, and hence it
contains important information for the young
and old, male and female, single and married,
nowhere else to be found. All the most preva
lent diseases of both sexes' are also plainly and
fully considered, and means of self-cure made
known. Unlike other works on Domestic Med
icine, it includes the subjects of Biology, Cere
bral Physiology, Hygiene, Temperaments, mar
nage, Reproduction, eta, all of which are
treated in an original and interesting manner.
It m a nnmnandiiim of Anatomical. Phvsiolo&ri.
cal and Medical Science, and embodies the
latest discoveries in each department.
A Remarkable Book.
In 1868 P. T. Barnnm ' wrote his Autobiogra
phv for Burr & Co., the celebrated publishers
in Hartford, Conn., for which they paid him
$15,000. - It made a book of 800 pages, was
profusely illustrated, gave a particular ac-.
count of Barnum's eventful life in all parts of
th world, and included his celebrated lecture
on "The Art of Money Getting." Horace
Greeley pronounced the book "worth a hun
dred dollar greenback to many a beginner in
life." The publishers sold 90,000 copies of
the book by subscription, at three dollars and
a half a copy. In 1871, when Mr. Barn tun
started his great traveling shows, he bought
back the copyright and stereotype plates of
his book for $10,000, added an Appendix
bringing the account of his . life up to that
date, printed an edition of 100,000 copies.
Bent them with his traveling shows, and sold
the whole of them at cost, .one dollar each.
He has added an Appendix each year, which
has now increased the volume to a thousand
pages. It averages a sale of 100,000 copies
each year. They are neatly bound in muslin,
gilt, and sold in all his traveling shows. As
his patrons emerge from his great show tents
with his books under their arm, they look as
if coming from a cireulatincr library ! . No
book in this country ever had such an enor
mous sale, or so abounds in curious incidents
of real life and valuable experiences. Buffalo
Courier. . . ;- - ; -
Thb Queen of all, Sewing Machines.
In speaking of the merits of the Wilson
shuttle sewing machine, it is sufficient for us
l i to say that we think the invention of tbis ma-
the history of this country ; and when we con
sider the influence it has upon the social well
being of the masses, it is difficult to conceive
of an invention of more importance. It has a
beautif ul, ' noiseless movement ; it makes the
genuine " lock-stitch" alike on both sides, and
does to perfection aTUtinds of plain and fine
sewing ; it needs no commendation ; its rapid
sales, the increasing demand, aid the many
flattering testimonials from those who have
used it, is sufficient proof of its merits. The
want of a sewing machine is deeply felt in
every household, and as the Wilson shuttle
sewing machine, on account of its extreme
simplicity and less cost of manufacture, is sold
at a much lower price than all other first-class
machines, it is meeting with the extensive
patronage that it so justly deserves. Machines
will be delivered at any railroad station in tha
county, free ; of transportation charges, if
ordered through the company's branch house
at 197 State street, Chicago. They send an ele
gant catalogue and chromo circular free on
application. This company want a few more
good agents. - . . ,
Davis Pain - Kz&tEB. This article
needs no comments from us, but the real worth
of so valuable a compound compels ns to give
publicity to it. The Pain Killer we keep con
stantly at hand, and have done so for a number
of years, and have administered it for ails of all
descriptions, both external and internal, and
have ever found it to be the best remedy extant.
We well recollect its first introduction for pub
lie patronage ; it was then sold in a few shops
in the city ; look at it now the world are its
patrons. Sold everywhere.
The final settlement of the estate of
the late Johns Hopkins, of Baltimore,
Shows the property to be worth $7,145,
841, even putting; some of the railroad
stock at very low valuations. The Johns
Hopkins University gets $3,148,840, and
the Johns Hopkins Hospital $3,076,187.
" Horse-Men," and others who pre
tend to know, say that the following directions
had better be observed in using Sheridan's
Cavalry, Condition Fotedersi Give a horse a
tahlespoonf ul every night for a week ; the same
every other night for 4 or 6 nights ; the same
for a milch cow. and twice as much for an m.
The addition of a little fine salt an ad
Wb have heard recently of several se
vere cases of spinal disease cured by Johnson's
Anodyne Liniment r one ease of a man forty-five
years old who had not done a day's work for four
years. The back should first be washed, then
rubbed with a eoase towel. .' Apply the Lini
ment cold, and rnb in well with the hand.-.
Ousn FrxraA Springs are located at
Waukegan, IU. .. Cures Dyspepsia, BrightSXis
ease and Kidney Complaints. Circulars free.
Thb Elastic Trass of Pomeroy it Co:,
744 Broadway, N. Y., is by far the" beet in use.
"Btjknktt's Goooaxnb is the best and
cheapest hair dressing in the world. '
T?0!1 m AJiVA?JLF INFORMATION, address
-A,;-I M- H. Alia IS, Boa 51,X, Boston. Maes.
VJVJAddross FmAB A Co., Box 1510, Boston, Mum.
PiFjSfi i?n ?" kerne.
3tarme free. Addree
Co.. Portland, Maine.
020 Q .Jte.irentaevBTrwlre. : Addra
w,v Excaxaioa It'ra Col, Bactianan, likh.
A GENTS.,: Chang Chang sells at sight. Neoessanr as
soap. Ooods free. Chang Cnang K'f g Cn lioeton.
1T5J5y .VA "HT W.4 WTS IT. Mrln7t.
- sotdnr Agents. Address M.N.IXVEXlsKria.Ps.
Catalogae Tree. R
ioipt & vo-. torn a.
eui at- hoavt. Mo.
A MONTH to male end female agents
everywhere. Address Kuheka MJiurc
TOkzxo. Comvaby, Buchanan, Michigan.
A Ctt'RTJT'CJ 'her ear s stefdr works! hows
J.MSZfl X. iJ y j. .hie ssmi'lcs and tortus, AO
ii. OortiaiHKt., it. .
AH V i 1 wr ' - eaovses tor PVar to sop
UasJ,U it-..:,, ,L.v4 A4BitehtJiioago.
."vs. -'BvaT PUMWIIUKD
.....t- bv ssail for bo W.
-i Colaraae.
a i !nm i
rrr' ovf1
.-. w'tdBs of siiuoeas, WA
.-Aosa, iiui. -
Smtr A WBEfc AgeDta wanted everywhere. For
7 O oatStSar JFbiW Wuua, fjaytoo, Ohio.
A MONTH Agents wanted wnhw
BcalnaM honorable and ent-eliH
Particulars aen frea, Addraaa Woaxa
A Co.. St. Loois, Ma.
B V"HP Ml a HVPil far thm beat, she
Ei,IJli3 WAil I E.U aifMtartMUtncBtnl
- ever jrabuahed. Sena
for oar extra tarma to Agent. NATIONAL. PUBLISH
1NO CO., Chicaoo, I1L, or St. Louia, Mo. -
5OO0 K Wl "Ml eoaiar. imur
S M Tf f atneen pcemlama- msqh m
ft mi a II I wire. . mm. jiej-me
7 K't'f 'HIKST and bardeet work
parsUnljr but and pleuant. Emy one interested in r
y JraJl worm Booma send mw e etemp tor oar etr-enlex.-
GBA7.S1XOM A CO., W Girboam AveCnioego.
Geo. p. Rqwell & Co.
T2 T TCA CTJ Ti. Bboaswat, New York.
J . e ej V J JLM. menafeeteumot Solid Gold
JEWELRY of every deocipOon. Tbestoak t large, verr
choice, and te offered at retail at trade prices to keep oar
workmen going. Bills nnder CU. P. O. order in advance.
Over $16,0.0. D. privilege to examine. Catalogues free.
ehoioest tn the world Importers' prices largest
Gonrpanv In America staple article plcasot
everybody trade increasing best- tndncement
don't vrasta time tend for Circular to JBOBER1
WKliS. 3 Vesey Street. New York. P.O.Box 1ST.
flTTTJTl Q Th alT Preparation that
I k' I. I S elves Derfeet satisfaction to
f AXaUAAUXvM tiioee wishing to raise Beard
Mtutmesha. Ie I snnsvnnn " VierorineJ nreruLrnd rmlv
in Puis. Kaeh Pckae warranted and cent by mall on
J. P. FI
rvctiipi ut BiiinN oa-uiyiea Diauwu lur ia eM auui
ffKLIN, Bote Importer. Jenejr City, Ji. J.
Ik. SJaC.EK,a
HaTinr atme tried tweut vetralMtTNi UfaBtl
deatta wftb ASTHMA, I axperlKBnte. ty com
DoviKllna; roots and barbs aad tnlwUiic tba bmoV
IfclDa, I Ibrttuiately diaeoTersli a woottovfot
icroady and sare cur for Asthma aad Catarrta.
WarraDtsd Co rrite-w tastantty so tbs patient can
lile down to rest and steep oomiortauy. urac
JdistribntloiL. Call and et oa. or addraaa
1 'ruts ar suppxiea wiu mm rue paoans wr tmmm
vSold by tmirsUts, Fuil-aisa Facks-e, by bdsU, (XJs.
MS. suAKwlKL.!. ErOWBia OBkAw.
f ' WSi seleeterl, 4 rears ago. and pnt to
I work In the Patent OJHrr, Wssh
k ingten,I. O., and has proved to be the
l.wt. lOsiEMmadA. Prirei lower
than any other first-olaas Wheel. Psm
phiet free. N. P. BDBN HAM, York, Pa.
,1'HF5 BKBT In ne Wtnrlcl.
It (ves Universal Batistaeuon.
WOMJE1IFI L Kronomy.
40 ffis. more Bread to brl. Floor.
One year's serines will bay cow.
Whiter. Lighter. Sweeter, Richer.
The Ladies are all in Loi-ewith it.
like HOT ( AKKS.
I W iend at once for Circular to
CRA. V. GiKTZ .-
176 Duiu gtIiew York.
A book for very AmerioAn. Sella orerywhera at sight.
FanneraTeachera, Stadenta, I-awyerm, Marchanta, School
IHroctora, Maaafactorers. Mechanica. Shippera, Saiea
mu, men of learning, ana men who can only read, old
and younft, all want it for erery day reference and nse.
Shows grmnd resulta of lOO YK RS aPK.UiRKSS.
A whole Lir4rary. JBoetim 9 Not a lnxnrF.bat
a nrccssitr. Inter-Ocean Rest K 'Ulng Book Pnb
lished. Good Py. HTWant Gen. Ajrt. Tn every city
of 10.0U0. Address f . C. 3IcC URDY & CO, Pab-UaIaca-,
Cinrinnriti. O. ; ClvicAso, UL, or St. IauIa, Ho,
A fMt and owfkasKc aceoont of the 6iacg Hrujs
Gold Rcoxon, containing Oen. Costar's official report of
the leoent Oovemment Kxpeditlon, letters from Gen.
Forsyth snd Lxeut.-Gek. P. H. SHERXXar, and a de
seription of the mines snd oonntry by Blsckwell snd Ho.
iAren, the two returned miners, with a map drawn by the
Chief lraus:htanian of the Snrveyor-GeneraTe omce,
being the nnly reliable map of the Black Hills ever pub
lished. Finst edition of 80,000 copies sold in two weeks.
Soeond edition of 60.000 copies now ready. Price, S3
Cents. Two Copies, 0 Ci-stte, Address
UKAXJ'.Y CO., Publishers,
114 Monroe-st.. Chicago. DL
,W ii -9 . )' '
rAVJj Jo,
ATTEXTIOS. New Penuon and
Bounty law.. Claims due almost every
soldier or his heirs. Have your rights eg.
amrncd under the late laws.. No fee or
charge unless successful. The new law io.
eludes thousands who are getting no pen
sion, or are entitiea to Bounty, nounnes
collected, new discharges obtained. Pen
stons procured or increased. Pay for ra
tions while prisoner, back-pay, and all other
claims settled. Surviving soldiers war t8ia,
and with iilegicn, pensioned ; widows oJ
same also. " Soldiers' Record" a neat pa
per, 16 pages, Riving Oldest pension and
bounty laws. Nosoldier can do without it.
Send 10 cents for sample copv. Address.
(with stamp) Nathan W. Fitzgerald,
j . a. tuura Agent, inaianapous, ana.
The PiowEBit
A handsome Ulnstrated newspaper containing in for
mat Inn for everybody. Tells how and where to seeare a
bomb cheap. Sehz ritu to all pabt or thb
It contains the lrgw RomaTaCAD and Tonts Law.
with nuw J . . . , . . . . . .
- -"- -iwiwuaf maiiimr iiwuu eeug m lots paper.
Send, far it m One I
It will only cost yon a FoeTAt, Cans.
- Hew number for April just oat.
w . O. P. DVIS.
Zaand Comnslasloner t. P. R.K.,
Omsk, Meb.
Smith Organ Co.,
These Standard Instruments
Sold by Uuiiio Dealers Everywhere.
Bold throughout the United States on the ,
' That is, on a cyst em of Monthly Psymenta. '
Farehasers shootd ask for the Ssrmt Aargnrean Osoaic
Catalogues and full particulars en appaosMon! -
Janlii irtMISlinfllll'ili
,,fRlfl.l APT
1-1 M ill I
SS i.
awSaV aatsta
Th 0., S.Lef. B. S. Company '
b aMttai nv v rriwe as4 Hot m.iimli Tims.
Kom-e OfT tse T-iamt ilslrstll avsMl Vevtflg
. vn rii jirr9 vet a-w-bmb asm .
CX.-rritAi. P.ft TE trvm cSm Uteurn fttt, stA m& wrs
ttumtiv fef-s Utw iEiftatmatvitim oC h itatam ixmami affiL ta ta
Imm Jajififus-i'v-rai ana tnoM tpaij-mnio&Tc botio i Lm.
fSnr5 from ftS to 9 1 0 per oerer
tXt Jl SIM. & -
WmMm, m at sus sua Mtiwim h saua
mm, aassw
. itWWs Xjsw- C-os -vott,
C., is. i. P. it. IS, W., IlATJanvnX, iOWA
$10 ZJZLTfYt ItiSl M
JJMUJPipp.,4.UHWlll JR.W4WM--"W-'lliJl-lJI. .ll,MlHIUefflIWW
m V-t- " ., -Jl- M :
i ' - , i 1 '
eUM i
itoa in m hi ina. icisa.s rtiagitaagaeweniai
1 ?
ra .. ga
f" 'f;?'li!a,
6 m
THB BKST. An Colors. One Wafer
makes 3 oenoes. Sample and Olren
lars mailed for 1 0 eenie and stajnn
bt DKF1ANCB NKEDLS CO., 63S Broadway, N. Y.
alHfS paper printed with Ink ftmdshod by Charles
EnenJohnson A Co., 60S Sonth Tenth Street, Phila.
phis, and 60 Uold Street, New York. Pur sale in 10
"""nSEw-SPAPBR UNION. Chicago. IU,
So 8 000 people nvOMea say of O.
Improved Hair Kestoratsre. Sent
J. WOOD'S Improved
free of express oharaes on 1
Mint of 1.00.i
boHlee for .(. Address J. R. KIMBALL.
Proprietor, loA Monroe tCHICA0,lJLLj
safe financial speonta
tlon. 0 MHP ometintes
brmgs 8 IO.OOO. Send
SS cents for Book giving the ssuiete and 'xplsbitng
thar-test paying Investment of the day. Address Hoc
1633. New Yark.'
Ala your 1 li 1 num.! na. wt
the Zlas Cellar
They are warranted to cure
any sore neck on bores or
mole, or money refunded, if
printed directions ere fol
kneed. Send Ihc. for sample.
Zino Collar Pad Co., Sole
Manor t'rs, Bnchftnan.Micn.
mmsm iws eMv o uv w - a eiiaai
? rroreeelons.1 stnel A bus tear
Prlsttera, lsckoels, Sx-tetJa, &tten
i wfevturera, Mwissts, and ethers itis
f the BEST ever invented. Jt7o la
?S"n styles, Prloes from (5.00 to CloO.OO
atEivv. v. nuvug at UU Manurrsana
BendstampsH Catalogue.) 40 federal St. Boston.
ViiHabit Cured
- A eertala aad rare cure, without Inconvenience
and at home. An antidote that stands porelr on lt
Own merlta. Send for jny qnarterly magazine, (a
st mm notUnff,) containing- certificates of hundreds
that have been permanently enred. I claim to have
discovered and produced the fibst, obiocvaa. ajto
Oxlt TJtK crag tok ovixrx battjjo. ,
. PK. S. B. COLONS. Lst lot-t, IrsrI.
In Actual Use :
J. ESTE1T & CO.i
tw Sann von It-trrsntATEn Catauxius.
saparaMMlina: all others, be
inc adooted esrywhra by
r.ra tmA itur nh wwricisUM. axnv
ajeoaa, draKffiiita, army aad
navy, haapitaJa, cjrimi
sinma, eto.
The noosni and nniyai-aal
ajatiafactkm they hara stIt
str as waII aa thai aiast
Bomber of radical MArva thay have etftscted, haa demom
wtrrUtxi the fact that rupture can be Sfsri eurci wltiKmt
aafferinfr or annoy anoe, and uriihtn th dcuT incur
ring Spinal XHa or Paralyrt, offn eaosed by the ae
ere pressors of Metal Tmrses and Supeortgrm. It la the
only core eure for Hernia, aa it ia the only Trusa tn mse
that will hold the rajptttra aecoirOy tn all po-ation
which the body oan twviaoed. It will prform raJ
enrea when ail others fail. Iteaa b worn withoaaa
a Sat poaaiasons in
tee and
svrmfnrt wtm no anrinsr trass can be naed. When once
adjusted, no motion of the body or aocldent can ctiaaee
it. These instruments have the unqunliUd ejnjirasei of
toe moat eminent praotioonera in we pvoieasion.
From the nnmerona testiBsvoniala in ear posaoa
append toe folio wins; :
"After theexpertonoe of montha. patients teatily strona;
ry;te Us Mcaey, as well aa to the " and freetttjsx. from
irwoiiwemenoa wish which the instrument is worn. With
upexier advantages, taa Elastic Trum poaeeesea in a hi h
decree AXX reaxiintes and qximli&am&ofi claimed foroUi
er invntiana. I have no hesitation in regardlna it aa aa
important meana for the relief and ottre of Hernia.
M Kx-Health OAeer of the Port of New York, Soraon-ln-Chief
of Kew York State HoapUal," etc., eto.
0KO.V. Houhx. M.D. J5npermtendtftit Eaastia Trass Oo. j
iear Sir : After nmnerina; for thirty yeara. In my own.
parson, from the nse of every form of Metailio Trnaa pra
onrable in tlna ecmntry and in Europe, I, two years aco.
applied or JClostic Trua, and sinoa timt time 1 have ex
perienced eomfort and satisfaction, and been tana-ht the
troth, that the KloaVtio Truss is the only hisUTiment that
should be naed for the relief and eure of Hernia; and
now, after more than thirty years1 eontinnous practice,
and havina adjusted many hand reds of Trasses (and for
the; last twenty months yours eicrasively), 2 ajratefally,
declare it to be my deliberate opinion that yoar Mlamtie
Trust at me oniy one enuuea vo uie eonnaenoe ox we
pablic ; that elasticity is the only power at ail adapted to
the reqairenaenta of a Truss or SiipooTter, and am eon
vlraeedthat yoer
portion of all eaw
jeriascte ttum icwx ly cares ulto pro-
to which it is aDrjiied. not oniy amone
ehildren. bet in namerrjna cases within Bar own knowl.
edse of patients from WtolS rear of age.
Prof, of and SnnreiT, M. Y. K. Medics! College.
Beware of cheap and werthless imitation Klsetie
Trasses, which some parties advertise and sell, fraud a
lentiy representlnsr that ttaer an man ui adored bi tn
Rlsstle Trass Co.
Tneee Trasses are sent by mail to all parts of the erran
try. Satisfaction anaranteed in all eases. Before pur.
chasing an other, write for JDescripttve Circular (res)
The mtllalalANX SUCCESS of this Gratn
Savlnsf, Xlme-Savins; TBRE8HEB. is
unprecedented Id the annalaoC Farm Machinery.
In a brief period it has become nvldeln' known
and FlTIalaY ESSABLISHED, as the
to tho vrastcfal and imperfect work of other
Threshers, when posted on the raws superiority
of tbis one, for sarins: grain, savins; time, and
doiirjr fast, thoronjrh ami economical work.
THRESHERMEN FIND IT highly advantaKeona to
ran a machine that has no Heaters," t'Pickers,"
or " Apron," that handles Damp Grata, ' !:
Straw, HeadlDrs, Flax, Timothy. Uill(tt arxt U
uchdifflotiU aiatn and seed, wish ENTlIiJS
to perfection ; saves the farmer his thresh hi IT
by extra savin of jrrain; nmkesno -Ijlter-inW
requires LESS THAW 0E-HALF the usual
Belts, Boxes, Journals, and Gears; easier man
aged ; less repnir ; one that trraia raisers prefer
to employ and wait Cor. rret at suivnsl
prlea while other machines are "ont of jobs."
I'oar alzesi made wills 0, , IO and 13
ttorsw) " RIoaBd Pewsrs, stlso sl
einity of henarstors Ualoa,n exnmsly
for STEAM POWEB, and MMli
ther Uoras Powers.
If Interested in irraln raisins;, or threshing; write
for Illustrated Circulars tent free) with full
particuiars of 'sizes, styles, prices, terns, etc.
NICHOaUaV CHEFARO 4c CO., . -Satitt
Creek, Michigan.
AAC PER. DAT Commission, or 830 a
M al ry, and enemas. We offer It and will pay it.
4 pply mw. tiT w. Webber Si to., ManeS. C.
tr BTITIOKiSCT. rr Sotal Ctonnn !.'
I w i Ih.r sx wiy fiaM-lnt And satn (U luve
ancilen ei aajr prison uwy ntmn, iioisauiir.
iMMna rre. by mall.9S evutu: toiccUivr wliia.rriB. uhw.
cwti Look.
an jr
cl, UrvmarMi, lnnt. in Ia
AddTMS T. W il
a OA, r ab's, rikllaeahitila.
k aat-a"a,--aii;' - ' -a......
Ua. H7 Si. Clarlss Street, Si. ZzH, iLx,
kaixutiMS, every ailmve. av staUete ebiek Muti
, umuwawa. mr mrwiMiM, wiOt B09anfala flWMa
bS.iB. is ekartma at ts SwaU mt M,Z
jtj, wm saaA n baa bwaa eettuliaa ie tuua . earcaia see rmtmk&a satMf. ains a mwu
?ry yfr a.,,
loss aa svLniwilal Li i. ais apcotnittee feeaa. ywfnhe
eswttae that an mUmourt ia eJlteee aasei! KlmZZZZZ
r.?L eatreas svwaereV.
STS ?".!,' f '"S tae rrea
iZ.,J!Pamt)amJ ","eS aF Bis ecarnes i
ISW. Sir r-n, Stviag fad ayaaBUeM, m twe si.aj jS.
Flfif "! 4. vsaarat
Jrf'ii. aiiisUuaa, faaaaawrs;-
fMsesns, seeelar sank srftfc skesisl se reei kysvere ?
. sesy. ass alarms p..r, er perewis eefeiiiadu.f sue
sw. star -attt . ttamu,wntmma -
n eeeararaas t afte tee Wb. usa rnne isle IMI
i ubs ee sew swawet, toe rsnussef lit. w.n .
e in in . sw ssiwe. seet-iwaa sir suets.
Bl 0.-L IMLZ:.'?,
TSJO. Sia vhFUthiiMa,'e. Imtis, Me- FWAJfU
1 v r.l.-sfii' .5 CiaresaiJE sttiijeraKWit&oMtiamesi
A..-- -v. t -uirrHS tvwaonatie 'rm.
t vr. ' rt4 -'..-1 Tfasans. trMalK
fntiy es'Ji-rjeLthe p w, r m tHtiw 1
tocrrea ....-tisasol o.s.-E . . j
fov"te " retire of Yrti.fii,' . -k..a it.. .-.vf . ... . i
maw SKiufiata subjwta, aeait vaiaa la
envelope. ..
fxi aTt i c
. . ( .
Dr. !. t'siicr's Caliromi
egar Twitters are a pusely Vegesfatlc
breDaraiion. made chiefly from tba na
tive herbs found on the lower ranges of
the sierra -SeyaoamouiitAiraa ai Cauror- .
nia. the medicinxti uronerties of whli :
are extractod theren-om without the ns -of
AJbohot ' The question is almost
daily asked, "What is the cause of the
nnparaaeiea eneoeea oi vinkoak tsar
TEEal" Onr Answer is, that they removs "
the cause of diseai3e,.aiuithe patient re
covers bis health. They are the gsmM
blood purifier and a life-Fin g- priaciplo,
a perfect , fienevator and Javiorator -Gf
the system. . ': Never, before in the
history of the world haa medioine benn
eomporiiuletV posseaainir the remarkatte '
qaahties of Tikkoar Bitters in beaiin f titm
Bick of every disease man is heir to. lltfrsr
are a genua njrgrauve as reu as a xania. ,
relieving OomTegUorr OJf Itaiiammatian S '
liver and.yaoeral Organs, in Bilions
Diseasea. r .
f The properties of Db. Wax-kxeIs
ViiiiwAicBiTTBRrfare Aperient, Diapboret&v
Carminative, Nntritions, laxative, IlicreUat,
Sedative, Ccrnnter-Ijsritttiit, Sudorifio, Alter
tive, and Anti-Buions.
Scrofula, or-Klag's Evil, white
Swelling, Tcen, Eryisipelne, Swelled Neck,
Ooitre, Scrafoloiu JiHJainmati-riB, Indolent
lnfiammationa, Mercurial AffecUona, .014 -Bores,
Eruptions of the Skin, Sore Eyes, etc.
In these,- as in all other eonstitutional Dis
eases, Waiakb'b Tikeoab Bitters have
scown their great curative powers
most obstinate and intractable catses.
For Inflammatory and Chronic
Rhenmatlsm, Goot, Bilious, Eemlt
tent andlnterrnittent Fevers, Diseases oi "
the Blood, Liver, Kidneys and Bladder,
these Bitters have no equal. Such Disease
are cansedjiy Vitiated Blood.
Mechanical Diseases. Persons en-
faged in Paints and, Minerals, such as
lumbers. Tvpe-oetten. Gold-boatmn. unA
Miners, as they advance in life, are subject
to paralysis -of the Bowels. To guard
against this, take a dose of Waikkb's Vih
kqa Bittkks occasionally. .
For Skin Diseases, Eraiptiona, Tet
ter. Salt-Kheum, Blotches, Spots, Pimples,
Ptuto-les, Boils,. Carbuncle, King-worms.
Scald-head, Sore Byes, EryBipelae, Itch,
Scnrfs, TiscoloraUbns of the Skin, ilumora
and Diseases of the Skin of whatever name
or nature, are literally dug up and carried'
ont of the system in a short time by the ase
of these Bitters. -
- Pin, Tape, and other Worms,
larking in the system of so many thousands,
are eflectualJy destroyed and removed. . Ho
system of medicine, no vermifugoa, no an
thelm initios will free the system fiom worms
like these Bitters.' , - . r
For Female Complaints, in young
or oia, lOftrncoCT eingie, at we nawn oi
manhood, er the tarn of life, these Tonia ,.
Bitters display, o docidell an influence tbaA
improvement L soon peroeptiblo.
Cleanse tho Vitiated Elood wben
ever yon fiiKT its imparities bursting through
the skin in EJipBles, Braptions, or Sores;
cleanse it wlhm ynw find it obstructed and
sluggish in the, tiis: cleanse it when H is
foul : your feelings will fell you when. Keep -tba
blood pure, and. the bealtli of the s jrta . - -1-
WllJ I011OW.
K. H. sncDONAlaD eV OO
Drngirista and Gen. A-ta., Sen lnrrlsoe. Califoralsv
and onr. of Washinirtoa aod Charlton Sta., N. Y.
Sot by avll lrsa;stlarta aad btaknk.
' Grateful TSsonsands psociaim VtBti---'
jegar BiTXKKS the most wonderful In- K
vigorant that ever sustained the sink ing ?
(rrstem. ' : ' '; .
Yo Person can take these Bitters,
according to directions, and remain long;
unwi.ll, provided their bones are not de- '
stroyed by mineral poison or other
means, and vital organs wasted beyond .
repair. .. , . ?-.- '
ltilious. Remittent and Inter
mittent 1 e?er which are bo preva
lent in the valloys of oar great rivers
throughout th Ciiited States, especially
those of tho Mississippi, Ohio, LlisSoarir
Illinois, Tennessee, Cumberland, Arkan- '
eas, Red, Colorado, Brazos, Eio Grande; - -Pearl,
Alabama, Mobile, ftavanuah, Eo
anokc, James, and inany others, -with
their vast tributaries, throughout oar
entire country during the Summer and!
Autumn, and remarkably so during sea- "
sons of cnusual heat and dryness, are .
invariably accompanied by extensive de-, M
rangements f the Btomach and liverr
md other abdomiDal wcenu" In their
treatment, a purgative, exerting a pow
erful influence upon these various or
gans, is essentially accessary. Then y
la no cathartic for the purpose equal-to
ran. 1 ! Kr s v io-VMa Vrwnie Tl I I. r a -
as they will speedily remove the dark
colored viscid, matter with which tho
bowels are loaded, at the same tlmo
stimulating the secretions of the livery,
and 'generally restoring" the healthy
functions of tho digestive organs.
FortHy the body against dlscaia !
by purifying all ita fluida with Viitboab
IiiTTESs.., .No .epidemic caa taka hotsl , .
of a system thus tbrevanned.'- ... ., , -v . .
Dyspepsia Or Indigestion, ijeacl- ,
ache, Pain In 'the Shoulders, Coughs, "
Tightness of the Chest, Dizziness, Sour ; '
Eructations of the Stomach, Bad Taste '
In the Mooth, Suiona Attacks, rjui ita a
tatien of the. Heartv Inflammation of tha
Icungs, Pain in thd retrloa of the Kid-, j
neysy and a hundred other painful eyrop-' '
torus, are tbe -offsprings of Dyspepaiat.
One bottle win prove a better guarantee,
of Its merita than a lengthy advortido-'
men&" ; . ..... .. ...
4 aa sasa !''. a mopah to swwm.
fcea Ms biUi-wAI-j. dtMBtvula, hiMtt.
WOK AGENTS tn oar tva tSmr l
H. B. WAire t CO.. vrk. Zi. J-r
!HOKllTMinEI Jastr.'
Lneral.aasDilltunie,(;baap. Hells evetji-wrt-im
A rarfi c:iar.M. jM.r..
I.e. if ltnr( w Uriel I Ci.-U.
O-iv n ehsrt, rillt 1 fT I A W
.. lt J- -, ni.n, I-. J.iirs.wa. :i.
eirmatl lim w aain a. .S. Y-t-it.
tat tenus to li. C h K 1 Oij MAN. 5 lu-,
la St, . '., 1 . V W. i st,' L.iu..iZ
I ,k ' , 1 "''' l- J ..-ek's r- '
U ill J kns,n aod sure lieate.ij..
for treatment until cor3. tall ea.or addreaiJ
VS. j."c. t.ZZli,
f v."; a, .- MsaeasH 'tl-i i - ' '
"Goda Fountairj:.
-, ftA. nt, r-tf,.
- UtrOO, WKA t La A? JJ CU t h
Mix IT.
YP H M1 IU Tl r-- TH-