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PHYSI&1AKS, CIER&YUEII, AND
THE AFFUCTID EVERYWHERE.
THE GREATEST MEDICAL
TRIUMPH OF THE AGE.
Da. Tun has suc
ceeded In combining
OK SICK MEAOACHEJ
In theme pills tlx bere-
i antasneJatie oual-
ities ol a Btumsthck
ims Pcno ATtVa, and a
Their first apparent
effbct is to increase tb
appetite by oauainf tbe
rooa toproperiy assim
Uate. Thus the system
is nourished, and by
tbeir tonic acUoa oa
toe digestive organs,
reenter and healthy
. CURE PILES.
evacuations are pro
The raniditv with
which PERSONS TAKE
Oft FLESH while under
CUBE FEVER MB AGUE.
CURE B1UOUS COUC
Lne Influence ot these
PilK Indicates their
adaptability to nourish
the body, hence their
efficacy in cueing nerv
ous debility, melan
choly, dyspepsia, wast
ing athe muscles, slug
gisnness ol the liver,
and Imparling health
Cw KIDNEY CmfhUL
ana at rengtn 10 uie sys
tem. 8old everywhere.
Price 25 cents.
SS Murray fjtrag t
CURE TORPID LIVER.
. . WART APPETITE.
BOOKS K MILLION
Wedlock, c tmanHsg. wat mit Ukrn,
LStttctM affifc, EvJtmctsa
r VffvvMir. tm
vflrty a Was,
VtWsaj lMlitMtaM ef
, Law f Mamkn,
Mat. A boo far Mitihi aaal ea..iidorae rvavistw. a aO W,
Wat fell Utiat.Tatt, lr aVAti, (Wait, 50 Ma.
. "THE PRIVATE MEDICAL ADVISER"
cm Srpt-fl-tv Oon
eelax fce mlm oat B
FOB ONE DOLLARwitrf tllamoth.
ir-alw hound im an roiume. contSU.i- 00 mm mad
100 UrtratfM, as bccin wythtnc oa the iiiam
li i 1 1 mi rin to worth kawiaar. iSaODmbiaaa WW
tor Msatical Book MUialMd.
Torn Aataor la u riuri iaaiwa aanteiaa) of aaaa
ycai armfCMO, (aa to -U kaom, aa4 Dm attrtoa (ivcR.,
u4n)nr Iil unit: lalt ton. wOl to Hmmd at treat
w.laa ask thflM Bali inm flroaa I III! Mil II
tpa py Hi, any
avinta. Iob vrarrar. or an of tho BMBI
aaaar taa im oi -itti" ear -varaBw
lNaMM tainp takca ta parmarot tor ur of tboat aooka,
quinil . T""""- will is uw MSWBI M
lb nnvtf. akia at linn
withs wins M.iui,
y pa. aoTTS ib u V a i t sw aur-v
1 mill, taa SaU Wv tan I I llt t thai I
Vatvaataaa. It la no a Tun f
Ail n.iaii.i Hi i i Krictry iwSitnlrt. aai tboala b
la CaV MUTTS. 11 M1 m St mx. laat as
aPtMlfivotv rw by
Ism UMe Pals.
They also relieve
unmsi irofD vjwv
sta, lndlsUoa and
Too Hearty Eatioc
A peifcit remedy for
Dizxtnesa, Mae sea.
Drowsiness. Bart Taste
la the Mouth, coated
Toncna, Ma la tbe
laa,e. They reiro
late the Bowels and
and Piles. Ths small
If-m. Ko paMicitr.
far fall aanicmUia.
Dr Ci His
PROF. HARRIS RADICAL CURE
krai Irtaa . aa aalirily
lB-poUBOT J ta, alr
msiwisT ro war, vsss IMraoS
apwNHWB m laa piai
r Daeta. Ptusisis Olaad. aai Urstara. Ta, mm
af las a a!f,i waS mm aa r iaCMnaMMS, aal
mmm mmX ialiifci, S aa) wSan ananas mt ail a to
aaiaar glalfanlss taat ft wUI gla
aw awM rawa that ft aw haas ia laaa
w aaanwaaaua aa m IB vasaa, aaa mmm
a ha taa avaaa af
vtoa qoaaka mrmf aw
L Taa Kawaaf to aat as S
Ilk 1. . to bat
tt art, Kaat W aaul. auka. to alaaa
anj wa..n ava.
Saaa tor s PiniilUll Pawpllit ilito., Aaaaaaacal a.
m lUaatratwaa, rati WOl awraw laa waw i , lam il Ta
that taar can aa nam I to pail.il a...m. aa4
Tt SRaS tor the aaOaa af Ma. aaaa aa tt arrar iah.Hi I,
ViSaat SaatoS tor aaaaa to aa, aaa. Seal OKT.T mj thaaV
HAHRIS REslEOY CO. IPG. CHEsTISTS.
Mari.st aa4 Ms Sts. T. LOUIS, MO.
Tbe Friend of All I
"Thad ao appetite; Hollowsyi mis save n a
a Toar Pllla sts aosrrekms. n
1 seed far saotoer box and keep them la the
Dr. HoUowsy has cared any hear! sens that wss
1 save one of year PlI'i to my babe for cholera
aaoroea, t mm soar umms uuas ao veu ia a oay.
"My asnses of a ssornJiit is sow cared.
"Toar bos of Hotknrsy's Otntment cored me of
aolses la the head. 1 nibbed some of yoarOlotmeat
behind ttm ears sad tbe sols has left.
"Sead ass two boxes; I want one for a poor family.
"I enclose s dollar; year price la SS cents, bat the
medicine to me Is worih a dollar.''
Sead me Sve boxes of yoar Puis.1
"Let me have three boxes of yoar Pills by rotors
mail, for Chills sad Fever." ' wmm
I have ever two hundred saeh testlmonlsls as these,
bat wrnat of space compels ass to coaaaado.
For Cutaneous' Disorder.
And sfl eraptloM of tbe skin, this Ointment Is most
tB'slaable. It does aot beat externally alone, bat
of this remedy, every man nit
be his own doctor. It may be rubbed into
the system so aa to reach an 7 to tern si com
plaint; by these means It cures sores or ul
cers lit tbe throat, stomach, liver, spine, or
other parts. It Is an infallible remedy for
bad leirs, bad breasts, contracted or stiff
joints, gout, rheumatism sod all skin dls-
iBTPoarsa-r Ctrnor.-Voae are
the stcaatare of J. HATnona, ss Krai for the United
etsaea, surroaaos eaca nox or nils sad ulatateat.
Bosss at as seals, ea oeats, sad SI each.
Is eoaarsarable asvbht by takls- the larsar
ptraatomom, mxoau jjwuiit. bm
aaPOMDCIf. IT-Jana MihMW M aaa Saawawaaaar, taaanaaaavwa
Tn'i nan. Tl mtm. A-wrsioa tt SWMtr. Caifi" eat
Him, Pkrarl Dm. Diinil mi -a. Dstfacfiw Mimiij.
Lm ff hiMi rvvtr, ate, m-mksms aumsft
III. C ol-al, M a ptRM-T "KSjj?-
est sad seatast to take. Only ooe mil a ooae.
etlnevfcU. Pamy Vegetable, ivosmeeata.
awid by all Drag-glass, a
-.CA1TIR lEOiCINE CO. hVn, Erie, Pa.V
Vtva Vtals bv small for ana dollar.
tmmWtm taji a atsawai. RaaiUM
avrca arsaaissMa, vntM nam It ,H awl tinam,
up a tt dnla li ta, ijina. i,artaj ta, Sxiad a
aMlts aaa amind SWUIJ. i,,ilf ta, rilmil off
asat. Karroos Papmty. Coofastoa of Trtess, Awt.
atoa o SllK ,J . ata. ata aWta.ii, an, mal praata
Snrs old an iiiIIt ima, nyiii tka ai at naa
b aal.n Saxaal Vlcov. ara S mm kaai liiaiai mr
Taa aaas at Ii 1 1 la ill mm mt la, taa mi ajrf
at Baas aj.wia,! to Sat Ii ..Hn. mtd, m SMSj caa Saw
I n a I aw to, wak Sal Unto H aay iiwiiim pa. Tkws la aa
Ha aai aaaat laa ri ipaiallia. rrarlicaJ ilinialai inllii
HOUOWAT CO., Few Terfc. ,
UJt ttllingtoii Cnitrptist. 1
j. W. HOUGHTON, Publisher.
A dying bequest is almost a dead
(rive away. Philadelphia Chronicle-Herald.
People call vou deer when they
would fawn upon yon. Boston Tran
" Give the devil bis dew." it may
make his place cooler. Jfew Orleans
The exeat trouble with professional
ball clubs is to find a pitcher that will
hold water only. JNeto Haven negxuer.
To some men a dime that bays a
bunch of hairpins looks fifty times as
laro-e as that which purchases two
glasses of beer. Wheeung iitaacr.
There are no Roman Catholic
Judges in the Supreme Courts in Great
Britain, but five member of Her Majes
ty's Frivy Council are Koman uamoiics-
An English paper states tnat ao
stemious and facetious are the only two
words in the English language wherein
the five vowels follow each pther in
their proper order.
Statistics prove that women's teeth
decay at an earlier age han men's,
from which, says the Jersey City Jour
nal it can be seen at once whicn sex
opens its mouth most.
"1 never argy agin a success.
When I see a raUlesnsik's head stick
ing out of a hole, I bear off to the left
and say to miself that hole belongs to
that snaik." Josh Billings.
A New Hampshire doctor's remedy
for sea-sickness is always breathe
with the motion of the ship." The
Boston Herald wonders what a fellow is
froinfr to do during a storm.
"Can there be happiness where
there is no loveP" solemnly queries an
author in a book on marriage. Not
much love, perhaps, but if the girl is
awfully rich there can be lots of fun.
An exchange says: "There Is no
royal road to matrimony." Correct;
both King and pauper have to walk
rie-ht dd to the Captain's office and in
terview the old man. Waterloo Ob-
One Sir Bartle Frere says that the
Zulu war is waged in the interest 'of
Christianity. It was thought the true
inwardness of so much killing would
come out in the course of time. New
A lady passes on horseback A
Frenchman exclaims: "What a mag
nificent angel!" An Englishman cries
out: ' My h'eys, what a supero 'orsei"
a a - I 1 a. TV '
An JVllltJk lCa.lt CJaWUttaaVO. AS. O
peeler of a saddle."
The world, said Sir Cornwall Lew
is, would be an enjoyable place, if it
were not for its amusements. J. be man
who firoea on a crowded steamboat ex
enrffion and is caught in an all-day rain
realizes the truth ol this. Free tress.
There are several builds of small-
boats which right themselves after be
bur swamped, out the people who were
in them are always Just too late to be
righted with the boat. That's some
thing you can't patent. Free Press.
People who are fond of punching
holes in United states coin are pernaps
not aware of the fact that such amuse
ment is against the law of the land.
The penalty for so doing is two years'
imprisonment and $2,000 fine for every
Adversity has its uses. The man
who is never sick, never knows how
good it is to have a troop of friends
rush in, sit down beside his aching
head, and toll him in the most solemn
manner that the doctor has lost at least
three patients out of five the whole sea
son througn. Free frets.
Richard Grant White says the ex
pression He Is going for to go" is in
correct. Richard is too Darticular. V e
suppose he would also object to the re
mark. Too git right up and git right
out and git." And yet the fellow to
wbom it was addressed would under
stand it as quickly as if you were to
sling two pages of grammar at him.
"What! Ton are aware this poor
fellow had just lost
his wife, and in-1
stead of sending him the smallest word
of condolence, you dun mm lor the zuu
francs that he owes you!" " Hem! I
know there are griefs which no words
can console, and 1 thought 1 was doing
him a service in giving another course
to his sad thoughts!" JrrtncA. raper.
Did you ever observe that when
clergyman receives a call from a con
gregation wnicn can anora to pay mm
1.000 a year more than be is getting,
be at once leeia mat it is a cau rrom
the Lord;" but if the salary attached to
it be about foOO less than he is getting.
the Lord keeps discreetly silent. Ban
A Chicago paper says that a Michi
gan railroad man has lately built cars
lor a prairie road with an arrangement
for disconnecting the gearing and run
ning bv wind when it is favorable.
Alter a trial ox several weeu the cars
have been pronounced perfectly satis
factory, in an ordinary breeze they can
run fifteen miles an hour under sail.
The Horace Greeley estate has had
another windfall. A lot of wild land
in West Virginia bought by Mr. Greeley
for$10,000 is now worth $40,000, that
sum in cash having been offered for it
and declined. 1 be estate and the un
expected repayment of the loan to Cor
nelius Yanderbilt, Jr., will provide
comfortably for Mr. Greeley's children.
The house in which Freeman sac
rificed his daughter at Pocasset was re
cently visited by a wagon load of per
sons from a Sunday school picnic The
contents had been left as they were
found immediately after the tragedy.
even to the blood stains: but these visit
ors, gaining admission by breaking a
uuui v uiBMirueju vvcrv uiuik, sau csmea
away many articles for relics.
A Georgia Judge has decided that
a woman is not an old maid until she
has reached the ae of thirty-five. This
decision being without recourse, the
unmarried ladies of Georgia have one
and all decided that the line shall be
drawn anterior to five and thirty. Thus
far wUI they go, but no farther. Bos
At Hamburg, in Germany, the long
est day has seventeen hours and the
shortest seven. At Stockholm the long
est has eighteen and a half hours and
the shortest five and a half. At St, Pe
tersburg the longest has nineteen and
the shortest five hours. At Finland the
longest has twenty-one and a half
hours. At Wondorbus, in Norway, the
day lasts from the 21st of May to the
2d of July, the sun not getting below
the horizon during the whole time, but
skimming along very close to it in the
north. At Spitsbergen the longest day
lasts three months and a half.
An important decision to inventors
has been given in New York by Judge
Wheeler In the United States Circuit
Court, in which, replying to the point
that the monopoly granted by a patent
does not extend to or prohibit use by
Government, the opinion says: " But
the exclusive use of the invention
granted to the patentee is property.
and this property is now owned by the
plaintiff. The grant saved nothing for
the use of the Government; it was ex
clusive absolutely throughout the United
States. It was granted by express law
of uongress, pursuant to tbe Uonstitu-
tion, without which it could not exist.
But all property is upheld by law.
either expressly or impliedly enaetsd
or adopted, all of which is the law of
the land, the same as the statu tea up
holding patents are. This property,
like ail other private property recog
nized by law, is exempt from being
taken for publio use without just com
pensation by the supreme law of the
land. Nor can it be taken by any offi
cer at will, in time of peace, leaving
the owner ta seek compensation. - The
property in a patented invention stands
the same as outer property in uua re
Hew the Ancients En graved Gems.
We must remain as vet some little in
doubt as to the methods employed by
the old artists to perfect these miracles
of taste. We have, however, the abso
lute certainty that these ancient mas
ters were familiar with the diamond,
and that their best work was made by
nsinor this, the hardest of all substances.
. a 1
SS a lOOl. A Bpiiuirsreu iiftuiou. ui
the diamond served as a scraping tool,
and they were well acquainted with the
drill. Pre his tone man worked a drill
at the very commencement of his -exist
ence. A. rnoBMcian eem a uon at-
tackinir a bull shows how the drill was
used. A number of circular depressions
are found in the gem, which mark the
extremities of the figures. This was
done not only for the sake of effect, but
to show the artist tbe limit 01 nis wofk
as to depth. After the holes were sunk
tne arns. uniiea me i various purwuua us
his work by scratching. Now the use
of the diamond point or splinter, fixed
in a stvle or iron socket, allowed a cer
tain flexibility of handling, which our
modern nrooesses ol arem-enirraving ao
not nermit. To-dav the work is done
by means 01 a minute rotating aisa 01
copper, wbicb is wbettea wiin ou ana
diamond dust. On the least applica
tion of the substance to be cut to the
disk, it is the disk which bites into' the
stone. The difference in manipulation
is, then, that to-day it is the stone which
goes to the tool, and not, as in olden
times, the tool to the stone. It is more
convenient, then, in 1879, to bring the
cart to the horse. It can now be readily
understood why, in modern work, time
and labor being spared fine art concep
tion not entering for the present into
the subject) why this work of to-day
is inferior to the art whichjis past. It is
purely a mechanical process now, for a
rotating disk will no more draw lines
which have feeling than will photo
graphing processes paint pictures. . It
has been stated that we are not entirely
acquainted with the methods employed
by the old glyptic artists. This becomes
quite evident rrom mis iact, mat tneir
best work seems to have been both cnt
and polished at one and the same time.
To-day we have no tool, no substance.
which will accomplish tnis ooudio ieat.
Mr. King, dwelling on the diamond
point, says "its extensive use is the
great distinction between the antique
and modern work." Bamet Phillips,
in Harper's Magazine for September.
The Mystery f the S-Called
Clairvoyance, or " second sight," as
practised in places of publio amuse
ment, is of so puzzling a character that
there are not wanting those eager to
ascribe its wonders to the supernatural.
The method adopted to bring about the
apparently inexplicable reading of an
other's thoughts is, however, extreme
ly simple, and may be readily made
clear to all. The first exhibition of this
kind was introduced into England in
the year 1784 by Pinetti, an Italian
conjuror, who, taking advantage of
M earner's theories, elicited replies from
his " subject" in the supposed trance.
Many professors of the magic art bave
followed in the Italian's footsteps.
John Henry Anderson ( the Wizard
of the North j performed it with the
aaaistanow- of hie) - danzhber ami -tho
ctever r renenman, rauuuin, tnuuea nis
little boy, Emile, to become marvelous
ly quick in describing, sometimes mi
nutely, articles taken indiscriminately
from the audience.
. , i TT i . i a .
The conjuror's art of clairvoyance
rests entirely with two persons; -one
who looks at the objects to be named
and puts questions to the "clairvoyant,"
the other one who replies, and all that
is required for this striking piece of
humbug is a capital memory on both
sides and a careful arrangement of
signals, coveyed by words, between the
two. Thus the clairvoyant may be
and usually is blindfolded without ren
dering the task any more difficult.
But you will observe that he, or sho,
cannot describe any article unknown to
themselves, unless the person acting in
oollusion with them bas seen tbe same
and been able to explain its nature in
the question put to the performer.
In public exhibitions of this character
the mystery is frequently heightened by
having confederates amongst the audi
ence with strange documents, eta, hid
den away in pocket-books, which can,
of course, be readily deciphered by the
clairvoyant, and the interest is in
creased by carefully" elaborated, but
seemingly impromptu sallies of wit.
As we have observed, the signals are
oonveved by words, or combinations of
words, and it may appear startling how
any memory, however retentive, could
be able to associate these with tbe mul
titude of articles likely to be presented
in the course of a performance. This
is the more remarkable, too, when it is
noticed v that the questions put to the
clairvoyant do not vary to any great ex
tent. 1 be nrst dimculty is, however.
removed, when we reflect that the audi
ence is not either anxious or prepared
to put any very severe test to the per
former, arid that only such articles as
are usually carried about the person
need be arranged for. Two or three
hundred, or fewer, signals would quite
exhaust all tne purses, coins, cigar
cases, knives, pencils, handkerchiefs.
gloves and other miscellaneous contents
of our pockets, while tbe umbrellas.
sticks, reticules, etc, would form quite
an inconsiderable addition to the list.
Besides, the person who puts the ques
tions knowing the pre-arranged code
can reject or ignore any article for
which no signal has been provided.
A greater stumbling-block to the un
initiated than this is that mentioned
above, via., the questions do not seem
to-present snmcient variety to enable
person blindfolded and mentally in the
dark, to get at the nature of the multi
farious objects presented to the inter
locutor. ,ln reality this is easily got
over by the arrangement of money,
precious stones, colors, etc., in groups.
and as the questions put im each of
these are nearly alike, they need pre
sent few peculiarities to tbe audience.
We shall see how the grouping system
stands the performer in such good stead
in me examples, hereafter given,
Sometimes the cue is given to the
clairvoyant" by the person who in
terrogates in aa absurdly simple man
ner without exciting suspicion; as "Is
it open or shut?" " It is shut;" or " Is
it shut or open P" "It is open." "Is
it perfumed?" "Yes." "Is there
stone in it?" "Yes." Etc.. etc
For ordinary articles a well-understood
code must be arranged between
the performers, and all who take to
this line of business have their own
I systems, altogether or in part, which
have grown out of the shifts they have
had to make and the corners into which
they have been driven during past per
formances. We may here indicate suf
ficient to enable our friends to get some
grasp of the subject and give a ground
work upon which to proceed if desirous
of introducing this pleasing and aston
ishing art to the family circle Of
course to attain to the perfection of
some of the modern professors of this
very pussling trickery is ont of the ques
tion wim mo wnom we now address,
such experts have spent, possibly, years
in perfecting tfflir systems, they are
constantly in the practice of clairvoy
ance and are adding to their word-code
daily, besides which, as we bave said,
their confederates lend an added mys
tery to a performance wnicn in its sim
plest form eludes the detection of ordi
We will now give some questions.
with the ideas they convey to the clair
voyant, afterwards proceeding to give
one or two groups of subjects, colors.
etc, and then apply the whole to show"
how the system is worked.
Name this. A pocket-comb.
This will puzzle you. Court plaster.
What have i here 1 a purse.
Do Ladles or gentlemen
use this I Ladles. A pin-cushion.
Now, can you tell me
this I A pocket-book.
Is anything in it! A portrait.
TeU me this. A tooth-pick.
What is this. A flower.
Speak load. A letter.
Answer Instantly. A handkerchief.
Of what use Is this I A scent-bottle.
Tell me now I Keys.
What is this freea
stuffl Maiden-hair fern.
Is thla of any nset An almanac
Do you see this) A ring.
And thlsl A cane.
What should be done
with this i Smoke It. A clfrar.
What is this fori To light s cigar. .
Would yon Use this! Tea. A watch.
Do you admire thlsl Tea. A brooch.
Who (rave me this! A lady. A bracelet.
Tell me instantly, who
rave me thlal A ladv. A chain.
Now,whogavemethlst A gentleman. A chain.
What is now in my
hands 1 A breastpin.
What have I now t Money.
What la here! A bank note.
These examples will be sufficient to
indicate the line first taken, the rough
and hard approach to the mystery of
" second sight." and to snow mat me
memory must not only be tenacious but
quick to put the questions rightly and
to give the answers without hesitation.
Having gone through the preliminary
hard work of getting' the subjects by
heart, the novitiate will proceed by
less thorny, but still toilsome path, into
the system of grouping, of which we
may give a few examples that can easi
ly be applied to other subjects. First
What color! Black.
What ia tbe color! Blue.
Tell me the color. . Green.
Has it a color I White.
Any colorl Yellow.
Name the color. - - Brown. - .
Please name the color. Bed.
What metal I Gold.
What is tbe metal! Silver.
Tell me the metal. Copper.
Name the metaL Iron or steel.
What metal Is It! Braes.
Please name the metal. Bronze.
sn you tell me tbe
Do you know the met
al 1 a Aluminium.
. Etc, etc
PRECIOUS 8 TONES.
What atone! Diamond.
What is the stone! Tooas.
Tell me the stone Emerald.
Name the stone. Kuby.
What stone is it! Garnet.
Please name the stone Sapphire.
Any stone! , Amethyst.
What coin! A sovereign.
What is the coin! Half a soverels-n.
Tell me the coin. Five-shilling piece.
Name the coin. Half a crown.
What coin ia It! Fljrln.
Please name the coin. A shilling.
Can you tell me the
coin 1 sixpence,
What flower! A rose
What is the flower! A camelta.
What are the flowers! Primroses.
What flowers are they! Violets.
Tell me the flower. Carnation.
Name the flower. Snowdrop.
What flower is it! Lily of tbe Valley.
Please name the flower.- Geranium.
Can yon tell me the
no wen Passion flower.
Now the application of all this, and
much more, after . the hard work of
study is over, is as pleasant as playing
the piano when you have got through
the drudgerv of the notes, five-finger
exercise, and four hours a day of In-
harmonius strumming. Let us take an
imaginary run through our material
and see now it can be worked in" to
gether with the professor's "patter,
and the " wheezes ' or jokes with which
he interlards bis discourse Of coarse
he will take a preliminary canter, in
which he will dilate upon the wonders
of mesmerism, and the special marvels
01 second signs." lie win then in
troduce his clairvoyant most likely a
1 j x . i.t-j.ijr
1UUUK lOUV ailU, SUtOr UUUUlOlUing
her, he will proceed to take articles at
random from the audience. Say the
first thine- handed to him is a parse, he
win ass: tne clairvoyant: What have I
here?' " A purse.-" Then, turning to
its owner, the professor may say: "Shall
I open itf Thank you! I like handling
other people's money!" Again, to his
aiihiant ant l.lrinff a jw.tn ...- Ik.
parse: - .
what have l now? Money.
What U the metal t Silver.
What cola Is it I A florin.
What la here t A bank note.
(Ton had better take yoar parse back, sir, the
temptation Is too a-reat..
Is this for any purpose I Tee; a reticule Is very
. useful. v -Of
what nse Is this I It Is very refreshinc : it
is a Dottie Ol scant.
Do ladles or eentlemen
in is i .usdies. uentlemen sel
dom carry pin-cushions.
(Of coarse the girl's right. How absnrd I am
not to have thought of that It
This! answer-Instantly lit is a handkerchief
wnat is now in my
hand! A breaat-nin.
Has it a stone! Tea.
Tell me the color. Green.
Tell me the stone. Emerald. '
Tell me now. . You now have a bunch
Now can vou tell me
tnisi i as litis a pocket-book
(May 1 opea it, sir! Thank yon. - Dear me,
This will puxxle yon I Hot at all. It is court-
This! Speak load. It is a letter.
(Don't be afraid, sir; I will not open thatn
Is this of any use I Certainly; it Is an al-
Do you admire this! Tee; it Is a brooch.
Is anything in it! Tea ; a portrait.
A lady or gentleman! A gentleman.
His hair; please name
the colorl Bed.
(Pardon, madam the young lady should have
What Is this for I To light a cigar.
What should be done
with this! Put tt In your pocket;
, . . you like a cigar go
(Good advice, m act upon it I All right!
i 11 ail a. VOU, sir. 1
Tell roe this! A toothpick.
Who save me this ! A ladv. ( The clslrvov-
ant here reserves her
' ' knowledge that it is a
Any color! Tea ; yellow.
What metal is It! Brass.
(O, maiam, excuse the frankness of the clair
And It Is! A bracelet.
Now, who gave me this I A gentleman. It Is a
What kind of chain! An Albert.
Doyouknow the metal! Aluminium.
I Dear me, now ruoei 1 m sure .it's pure
Would you like this I Yes. it Is a watch.
( I think you ant a watch on you, young lady !)
vv nat ia ioa meuu i Oliver.
What la this! ' A flower.
Has it a color! It Is white. Some say
anas ia no color.
What is the flower! It is a Cam ell a.
What is this green
stuff! Maiden-hair fern.
Who is the flower for! Me.
(I thought she'd say to 1 fou've no objection I
Thank you. sir.)
And this! It la a cane. Ton can
(Well, Miss Minx, if every one got their deserts
lew wouia escape wnipping. ooaaea
Do you see this! (hold- Rather, sir; I'm look
ing up a nog.) ing out lor a plain
one myself I
(Are you! I pity the poor man, that's alL)
This and much more, when the pro
fessor will perhaps declare that his
clairvoyant can read any sentence
written by the audience (indiscrimi
nately taken from a number placed in a
hat), which has neither been seen by
himself or his pupil, and more, will add
up the total of a sum she has no knowl
edge of. To this end small strips of
paper are distributed mat any one wno
chooses may write upon them and set
down figures. Those with the numbers
go into one bat, those with the written
words are relegated to another. The
papers being "well shaken before
taken" the professor dips into hat No.
1, and gets, not a slip written upon by
any one in the audience, but one he has
himself carefuiiv nreDared before me
performance and which the clairvoyant
has studied, and he goes through tho I
same process with hat No. 2, bringing I
lortn a paper with me arranged sum ot
which his " pupil" knows the total. I
He has palmed" both these slips, so I
they are in his hand before it goes into I snake, and when it finds either of these
the hats, but he appears to take them I animals asleep it surrounds the uncon
from those written upon by the out- scions creature with a wall or hedge of
aiders, so there is no suspicion aroused. 1
Besides, does he not hand the naner to
strangers to hold until the lady has in I
the one case deciphered its contents
and in the other added up the long col
umn of figures f This would not do for
private room, because your friends
would be sure to compare notes after
wards, and find that neither the sen
tence nor the sum had been set down
by any of them, but in a public assem
bly there is no chance of the trick be
ing discovered in such a manner.
I a vtavtfAaom maw win1 nrtt Vitt
touching various articles ot dress, etc..
among the audience in a sequence
previously fixed upon. No. 1 may be a
hat, S an umbrella, S an overcoat, 4 a
necktie b an opera-glass, 6 a glove, 7 a
spectacle-case, and so on.
it appears very wonderful, though.
when he says, " Now tell me This?"
"A bat." "ThisF" " An umbrella."
"Thisf" "An overcoat." "Name
thecolorr" "Brown." "This?" "A
necktie." " What is the color?"
"Blue" "ThisP" " An opera-glass.
"This?" "A glove" "WhatcolorP
"Black." "ThisP" "A spectach
case" "Thisr "A wig." Where
upon the conjuror takes off his confed
erate's wig amidst a roar of laughter,
in wnicn tne professor and his pupil
make their bow and depart Leisure
Land ef Desolation.
The scenic beauties and wonders of
America are unrivaled by those of any
other land, and the tourist feels an in
creasing desire to see more and more
of what nature has done for this west
ern world. After visiting the great
natural curiosities of California I re
solved to return East bv wav of the
Great American Desert." Leaving
San Francisco in the steamer benator
we sailed down the Pacific 600 miles to
little town called Santa Monica and
there took the train thirty miles to Los
Angeles. Taking a hurried view of the
latter place, environed with gardens
and orange groves, we started by rail
on the Southern Pacific Road, running
southeast. In about six hours we struck
the edge of the vast sandy plain stretch
ing off on the west to the Pacifio Ocean
and on the east witn various undula
tions more than a thousand miles. At
one o'clock in the morning we reached
Duos P almas, a statioa consisting of
two or three houses and the point from
which the mail is carried to lrrescott.
Bidding adieu to iron rails and Pull
man cars, and paying the agent of the
stage line fifty dollars, I was ticketed
for the capital of Arizona, 300 miles
side myself was going over the same
route, and was to be my traveling com
panion. The stage in which we were
to travel was a skeleton wagon, called
by the people there " a buckboard." It
consists of ordinary buggy wheels and
axles connected together with eight or
ten strong, elastic slats, upon which
are stationed two or three seats.
mounted on springs. This stage was
drawn by four strong horses not too
many fer tbe character of tne roads.
In half an hour after the arrival of the
train the heavy mail-bag and express
box had. been transferred, the horses
hooked up, our canteen filled with
water, and we were ready for our desert
At the word of the driver the horses
started, but they seemed to pull as if
they were drawing a ton. Looking at
the wheels the cause was manifest
they were cutting into the sand nearly
half way up to the hub. The moon
was shining brightly and as we drove
slowly forward we could see on every
k..j ,AtVi..kn Ml.;-
I UCaUU UVUlUlg UUI a TM BMIUJ JAAIU.
The scene was straneely errand. - On
our ears fell no earthly sound save that
made by the revolving wheels of the
wagon in the sandy road; bat the seem
ing solitude was greatly relieved by the
varied appearance of the wild waste
around us. The peculiar reflection of
the moonlight suggested the thought
that a copious flood of polarized lizht
naa Deen pourea upon tnis iana 01 aes-
olation, transmuting everv grain of
sand into a gem of brilliant lustre. The
driver is communicative and tells us it
is twenty-five miles to the nearest stop
ping post, where we can get breakfast
and change horses. The night wears
rapidly away, and as the light of day
breaks in upon us our range of vision
is Increased and in the distance can be
seen the dim outlines of hills or mount
ain peaks. We now discover some sage
brush and here and there a date palm.
The first sight of human habitation now
reacnes us ana we are within a lew
hundred yards of the first station on the
mail route. - - My travel during - the
night had stimulated my appetite and
I was prepared for a square breakfast,
but the sight of that so-called hotel set
tled the desire for breaking the fast at
that time. It was not a house nor a
stable, but a pen. I am sure our do
mestic animals in Pennsylvania would
be insulted if offered such accommoda
tions. It might have satisfied the coy
otes or wolves or crows tnat are occa
sionally seen, but was certainly not in
tended originally for the reception and
refreshing of the civilized traveling
Sublic; and this, the first publio house,
i a pretty good criterion of nearly all
the rest that are found on the plains
between Duos r almas and Alamosa,
excepting Presoott and Santa Fe. My
traveling companion bad evidently bet
ter digestive and assimilative organs
than myself, as he concluded to break
fast, but at his return I bave seldom
seen a more thoroughly disgusted man.
Resuming our journey, we soon en
tered the land of giant cacti. Was
never more surprised than at seeing the
wonderful development of this plant in
this region. Am satisfied that nowhere
in the world such sire is attained. The
specie called Swatara grows to the
enormous height of sixty feet and meas-
ares six feet in diameter. There are
tens of thousands of this specie,
Most of them will measure from
eignt incnes to two feet in diame-
ter, ana reacn a neignt ot twenty to
thirty feet. Some have no limbs and
resemble a high post; others have from
one to three arms. They seem to stand
on the top of the sana, with scarcely
any root, auu must receive weir nutn-
uon largely rrom tne aunospnere.
They are capped with a beautiful
flower and then with fruit. The In
dians remove the fruit with a long spike
pole, and use it in large quantities.
The center of this cactus is pierced with
a nard, tougn roa, wnicn supports it in
times of storm. So firm is tnis support
that one is seldom .found broken or
blown to the earth. When in a state
of decay you can extract the center of
snppert, wntcn resembles more man
anything else a fishing rod. There are
fifteen or twenty different species of
cacti growing in this region. The pole
cactus grows much like a large corn
stalk Aaoh year's growth is indicated
by a joint, and a rich, tenacious gum I
Aa-ndAa from triA mrfaM Mniina Tt- aA I
burn like pine when it is entirely green.
There are two varieties of what Is xalled
the bulb. These dtow in thn form of a
ball and nearly the size of a pint cup.
The one variety is armed with thorns
half an inch in length, the other with a
dinerent kind of thorn, much resem
bling and about the length of a porcu
pine's quill. : These thorns are as sharp
as needles, and require but little pres
sure to penetrate their enure length
into the foot of a man or the hoof of a
horse There is a strong, tall bird on
these plains called the road-runner.
so called because it is very fleet of
foot and frequently runs on tbe
road, before the stage It is the natu-
ral enemy of the tarantula and rattle-
this prickly plant, and then, to awake
it. throws ona over on its own bodv.
The animal, writhing in pain, attempts
to escape, but in the effort meets a ter-
rible death. The variety having .the
short thorns bears a red-colored fruit,
about the size of a small peach; it is
very sweet and the juice flows from a
gold pen as beautiful red ink. There is
another species which bears a dinerent
kind of fruit resembling a cucumber
about two-thirds matured. The pulp is
of the consistency of the banana, but
much sweeter and very full of black,
flat seeds, the size of a dime As far as
I have been able to ascertain there are
three kinds of fruit growing on as many
dinerent species of cacti in this desert
land. . Another Kind, prized more man
all the rest by the Indians, very much
resembles our century plant. The wild
Apaches bave for ages depended large
ly on this sustenance They boil the
root, make it into mush and thus eat it.
and from the balance of the plant make
a sour drink, which they greatly enjoy.
Much more might be said of this inter
esting plant, but I will return to our
line of travel. As the sun ascends to
wards the meridian the heat becomes
intense The thermometer in these
valleys stands a part of the day at 129
degrees. Our canteens - are -; often
Dressed to our lips, and we saturate a
handkerchief with cold water and lay it
upon me top 01 tne neaa, ana, laying
aside our hats, commit ourselves to me
cooling effects of the evaporation. Thus
the tourist may save nimseii from sun
stroke or brain fever,
We look away to the southwest and
think of Death Valley so called be
cause it is a rainless district, and on ac
count of a tragic scene that occurred
there in 1848. At that time a company
of emigrants from the East to Califor
nia attempted to cross it, but their sup
ply of water becoming exhausted they
all perished. , Two years ago I. saw a
member of the United States surveying
expedition through this district and be
told me they found the wagons of the
unfortunate party, and that the Iron on
the wagons was as bright as it had been
me day they entered, xne air is so en
tirely void of moisture that a bird, in
attempting to fly across the valley, falls
to the ground and expires. - Our driver
points to places by the way and tells of
those who have fallen and died, or of
suffering mortals who have been picked
up in a helpless condition, iiere is
where men learn to appreciate the val
ue of water, and yet there is none nt
to drink in all this vast country. In
the valleys it is very warm and full of
.iv.i: a ki ni.to.r.. it . .
Ltxongly impregnated with carbonate
of lime that it is unsafe to drink unless
it has been boiled to precipitate the
lime. We drove at one time for a dis
tance of fifty miles without seeine any
sign of spring or well or running brook.
We now approach hills tbat nave Deen
visible for hoars, and find them to give
unmistakable evidence of volcanic ori
gin. They are as dingy ana biacK as 11
tbe fires of a thousand years naa en
veloped them from base to summit.
Sometimes they seem to run in distinct
or well-marked ranees; ao-" other
times : are broken by . broad : val
leys, or rise in isolated and inde
pendent peaks. Now they are far in
the distance and now they flank us on
either side, only a few hundred feet
awav. - The date palma become more
numerous as we advance, and present
a fantastic appearance. Ihey grow
about - the size of a man and have a
bunch of leaves on the top, resembling
a man's head, so that even at a com
paratively short distanoe they appear
as human beings. We repeatedly
asked our driver whether the objects in
the distance were not likely to be In
dians, but his answer was always veri
fied as we approached them, and we
found them to be what he declared
they were, " nothing but date palms."
My traveling - companion told me
that one night while camping. on the
desert he awoke from sound sleep and
seeing as he supposed, an Indian near
the camp, drew his revolver ana nrea.
n . n.- ..,-n.ti v tnA t,a
bUet had entered
of lndilir... body. The heat of the
of an Indian's bodv.
day had passed ana we are iauguea
and ready for rest, but there is no rest
for the , traveler. Tha . horses are
chancred and the drivers are relieved.
but the weary tourist, having no place
to lodge fer the night ana there being
no opportunity ot going iorwaru oeiore
the same hour the next day; we kept
our seats, determined to make the best
of our. accommodations; but --with all
our efforts to be brave that was the
longest night of our lif e. It was really
necessarv to keen awake to prevent
falling off tbe wagon. There are deep
gulches, which the Mexicans call aroya
washed in the sana. very steep ana iuii
of rocks, and he who enters one of
these in a dreamy state may leave the
wagon very suddenly without any for
mal invitation. One night subsequent
to this we had just passed an aroya
and while the team ran' : away with the
front part ef the wagon the passengers
were pitched violently forward on the
- . ...... - . ,
sand. Had the break occurred in the
gulch, where the greatest strain was I
upon tne iron pin, we wouia prooaoiy
ave b een badly hurt or instantly
killed. After getting up- from the
sand looking at the situation I was
more than ever confirmed in the belief
of a special Providence. Cor. Philadel
TTho Wouldn't Be an Editor.
UOe OI to DeaOUOS SOU uisrius Ul au
... i . - i -i .
editor's life is in his dead heading it on
.11 AM4.Aais.na ry rk rmA Vhfk heja nsTAr
tasted of the sweets of that bliss can.
berrin to take in its dory and its happi
ness. He does $100 worth of advertis-
ino- for a railroad, ceta a ' pass" for a
year, and rides 925 worth; and then he
is looked upon as a dead-head, or a
half blown dead beat. He puffs" a
theater or concert troupe $10 worth
and gets 11.00 in complimemaxi es
and is thus passed in "free." u tne
hall is crowded he is begrudged the
room he occupies for if nis compli-
mentaries were paying tickets the troupe
would be so much in pocket. He blows
i ana puns a cnuroa iesuvsu ires w wij
and puffs a cnuron festival iree
desired extent, and does the poster
.a V.1S a-.tna and mrfilv fret
a thank you" for it. It goes in as
part of his duty as an editor. Ho does
more work trratuitouslv for the town
and community than all the rest of the
population put together, and gets
cursed for it all, in many instances.
where a man who donates a dollar for
the fourth of July, base ball club or
church, is mratefully remembered.. O,
it is a sweet thing to be an editor. He
passes " free," you know.-r-Zte Wilt Ob
A dead set" The ancients Fun
ny Folks. '
, y TT rapping Feed (a Paper.'
. 11 a matter of daily experience on
the part of every one who porchasei
BUUU common necessities ot uie as ouv
ter, bacon, cheese, sausages, etc.; that
these goods are almost - invariably
wrapped up in printed or manuscript
paper. Perhaps we might also say that
provisions for picnics and other ham
pers are stowed away in similar cover
ings, and it will therefore not be amiss
if we call attention to the fact that dan
ger has been discovered to lurk in these
familiar wrappings. In tbe case of
printed paper, the - characters have
often been transferred to the cheese or
butter, and either they are cnt away by
the observant cook or they are unno
ticed, and in due course become assim
ilated in the process of satisfying han
ger. It is supposed that the ink or the
paper itseix may possibly by some
chance contain something deleterious.
But written paper is even more likely
to be hurtful, inasmuch as ' in writing
the paper has , been in close ' contact
with the hand, which not improbably
may be giving on a perspiration, that
may enter the pores of the paper and
may there ferment, not with advantage
to health in the event of any portion of
the manuscript being allowed to accom
pany the food down unsuspecting
throats. This subject has called forth
some correspondence in certain Ger
man papers, and though we would not
attach absurd importance to it, it may
still be said that clean unused paper is
so cheap that provision dealers have
small excuse for using either printed or
written matter for wrapping up their
The Rev. E. E. Hale talking not
long ago of study to the atudents at
Antioch College advised them to study
when they left school what they needed
most and could do best. "If you have
found out at seventeen," he said, "that
you cannot well follow the ma the mat-
. xi lof tknm tvt-m a tKnoa tarhrk tan
aVO iuv aa vsixs ac v srv utov- w a
You ought to be able to decide the sub
ject better than any one can choose for
you. - When you have decided, hold on
to your decision : let book lead to book.
subject open from subject. Never fear
but the range will be wide enough be
fore you have done ,1 sincerely believe
that, with the resources of. our great
publio libraries, any, man or woman of
spirit, who chose to take up a subject
of detail, which had not been already
wrought out bv-a specialist, might,-in a
month's time, oe in advance 01 any per
son in the community on that line of re
search. : I could safely I believe make
the statement for a shorter period.
' '' A HIae IrSalslatora
He la successful because he baa the manly
courae-e to rise above all neraonal motives or
Interests and east hla vote and influence oa
the Ndeof measnres which will contribute to
the welt-beins ot his fellow-mea. - The rood
Ot the many, even though it proves injurious
mj luc luacresin w wo lew, is uie maxim ox
the wise legislator. But certain menwill
never admit the wisdom of this doctrine anv
more than some selfish private practitioners
will admit tbeanDerlative value of Dr. Pierce's
women Jteaicai Discovery and rieasant
Portative Pellets, because these remedies
bave Inland their nractlce. Of coarse, no
man in blarWht senses will pay a pnjstclan
5.00 for a conanltauon, a bottle of bitters, a
few Dowders. and a nrescrintion. when one
bottle of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery and a bottle of his Pleasant Purs-stive
Pellets, both costlna: bat tl.35, will accom
plish the same result, vis : cleanse tbe liver and
blood, retrolate and tone the stomach, and
Impart a healthful action
to the bowels sad
Tsa cordial reception that Dr. F. Wllhoft's
Anti-Periodic or Fever and Asjne Tonic has
received at the hands of the medical profes
sion tn Louisiana certainly proves that It is
an excellent remedy, and that 'the composi
tion ot it, aa published, by its proprietors,
Wheelock, Flnlay fc Co., of New Orleans, is
Indorsed by them. Against chllla and Fever,
Dumb Chills and enlanred spleen there ia no
better remedy in the world. For sale by all
No uldt need worry about her bread If she
will only set Smith A Curtiss' Cleveland,
Ohio. Sterling Baking Powder. It is guaran
teed to be pare and to do its wotk well. Bee
your grocer and try it.
C GiTJiiaT makes only pure Starches. ,
Cmrw Jack son's Best Sweet Nsw Tobacco.
euro HEADACHE, BILIOUSIsESS,
LIVER COM PLAfNT.and INDIGES
Tone up tho system and restore
health to thoso sutTorin from
general debility and nervousness.
sold oy on Druggists, zoo. por dox.
SOLDIERS OF THE WAR
MIL0 B. STEVENS & CO.,
rye Cleveland. Ohio, and Chioaso. Illinois, aive
- their entire attention to the bosi-
',-,(- . -neaa el prosecuting - ......
; WAE CItAIII&i
Write them stating folly what yon think may
- i bedaeyov. from the Overament-- -
IXCREASED PENSION CLAIMS
Address, with stamp, - ' '
MI1.0 B. STEVENS A CO., '
Cleveland, Ohio,' or Catcaao, Illinois.
P AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
J. HISTORY" m WORLD
n saatslns are Sna aaaarteal aaanrtnasand ijee
I i, it ii i ti i ii 1 .ana anil latnnmnarmmninTlT rw
n naaiai anil la tna most Ol
an at Uia Wrwid avar nnnlkahad- ItssUs at atailt.
tor specimen pscsssna satra tarns ts asenta, saSass
whtt sal a taster tSan anj otkar baot Aortas,
ATIOIAL f PSU&MHa CO- FlltlanalWila la
III 1ESI AND IQSf ATTRACTIYi ADfEETISIBS
ABS TBS JWn,T-CaIJUBATBl
COLORED, GOLD AND CHROMO
WaLMED ni easAT TAmsn ST THS
Bheber Carqnsvills Lithographing ' Co.
MOXMOK mT., CHICAGO.
tVPrtes-LM anslls Ires af charge, and a mil sat
t Samples an receipt ot 40 oents.
laaaaaaa a aaaaa.
PAiriTlrill IMrUK I All I
raaiswiira RKADT-MtlXKD RURBKR PAINT.
Tbe best snd cheapest In this country. Any flna-cla.
dealer la any town caa bave tbe e&enarive sale vpon sp
plication. All who Intend to paint can bave mailed rise
EST book, - KVEBTONK THK1R OWN PAINTER."
- J asm aUraes, JToaa A avV,
AGENTS. READ THIS.
WewWpaf aswaajeSahuy af flOO per month aaa
atuBUses, or allow a nuta crjro mission, to sell our naa
SaSwoBdarfal Invenaons. W merii, trs trw mam. Smm
asmm Address SHKHIISW aOO. Marsh alTat Ira.
. nolesat tn ttie worid TmpotETspTtees
urgent uomnsny in America staple
article nleaaes ewrvbodr Trade con
tinually Inereaatni Arena wsnted everywhere best
Inducements Don't waste time send for Clrculsr.
subt waua as vesey at, n. x. jr. ul hoi lztsi.
I IT Q r f a mont Agents Wanted 98 beat
3.3311 g in art u vrid: one sampia
I ' aaa iiatTCat, at lea.
Send fnr Grand Rapids,
Web, Business Colleee Jooa.
aal Superior adysntsaes slven.
A. YEAK easy made In each
ennntr. Good had
. at. cam Vat Jk.n. Waavat, atadlaon. Ind.
ft I f Wares Bummer and Winter. Samples free.
D I U MaOanal Oopylaa Oa, S00 W. ataolsooOhuaea
rurnM B m -
tsoa, ra nn i,n L rm
trsrsur iwatrrsjrcF a-v tavp'ausrj'SaiAta,
Indian Blood Syrup.
" ' LABORATORY,
77 V. 3d St., Hen York City.
JUT 0 JfMMMX CJTT..
'A -a. a
The Bert Remedy Known to Kan!
Pr. Clsrk Johnson havnur aasoetatea lilinaslf with afr.
Edwin Eastman, sn sscaned caDUve. knur a slave ss
Vskametkla, tbe medlctn man of the Camsnefaes, M -now
prepared to lend bis aid In the la traduction at Sat
woDdrrrul remedr of that tribe.
TM experience 01 nr. aawnnan Dmmc aimuar w laaa
r Mia. foam. Jama and son. of WsaamatOB Coons.
lows, sn account of whose sufTninlcs were thrttlaww
narrated In tbe Htm York Serai of Dee, 1Mb, 1878.
tbe facts of wbicb are as widely known, and ss naarhT
parallel, that but little mention of Mr. faatmlnl aa
prriencea will be siren nera. Ther are. however, aaav
lie bad In a neat volume of 800 pates, entitled "Savon
and Kino rears Anon tbe Oomanebes and Asacass,
of wblch mention wlU be made nereafter. Somcsttss
maj tbat for several fears sir. fan-man, whits s capatva,
wss compelled to gather tbe loots, stuns, barks, barns
and berries of wbicb Waaametkla's SMdlchie was
made, and ts sail prepared to provide tne sua saa.
nsruis for tbe sneeeasrol Introduction of am wiinisas
to tbe world ; sna sarnies tne purine anas na
Wakametkla, the Medidne Itan. ,
IfoGrms bas been nddnd to tbe meotcrne and nochTtaJ
has been taken swsr. It Is without doubt tbe BsstPO
unn of the Blood and Bsnma of lbs Sxsrmii erar
known le man. . ' ,
TbUnrTupisastsaia iiili d lenpartaSS t'
I aeM wwaat the Uvea.
. ltaeataseatiwKMaTS.:;i;:'!.: I
It re(alat tha Bowsla. ...
St mle Ska Marrow Tatossu' "
IS wraaea PlaiUaau
IS Waarlsbaa. sTls lhaw,e mm Xstvltr.
liapan)a taa area smT tha eanuai,
aeseee 1 ran ay a-asnpi
r niailislIsM the nerenltsrv tal
aland wniah aenaYBaaa Saavrnla.
ssanner Of sun niiiiaya ana UKernai aamora.
fa ara a, .pin ia iilsmjuu m iva auwnaniav, ana
be taken br the most delicate babe, or brtba
Battman ia Indian Costama.
Swvaw Aira-wrjra Taa as Allows m CoauHcnss un
. . A r cass. A neat volume at 800 paces, betas- a
simple statement ot tne horrible bets eonnectea
wltn the sad nissaarrw of s nalpasaa faaulr. and the
captivity, tortures sod nl ornate escape or Its two
. siamvuvmsnsera, sav sals by ont ai
evaur. mco, ai-UU-Thm
Incidents at tne inaari, MeSj
distributed bv aaenta. raxa of eh ante.
afr. K&ftman, beuis almost eoustannv at tbe West,
ensased tn satnenna and onrins tne materials of whica
tbe medicine Is eomposed, tne sola business msnage-
mem aero, res anon ur. .innnssn, ana tea nsnoaj aes
am Known ss
- Or. Clark Johnson's
INDIAN BLOOD PURIFIER.
Me or LarM Bottles ' - - $1.00
Friea ef Small Bottles t . - JtO
Bead tse Tnrimtarr testimonials of parsons wnnaava
been cured br tbe use of Dr. Clark
load syrup la yoar own vicinity.
TESTIMONIALS OF CKKS ,
tryapepaia aaa Liver Conpiaiix.
CoLmcsT-a, Ohio, Mot. 4, 18TS.
i annetea wrtn ins inmuuaai
far about Sie rears, and for tne past tares years 1 nasf
everrtauna-witb. U. I
mm nfl hnt aiahlnir a-a.
a nave larwn
: save ma relief
I nave taken evatrtlunsl
Mired astps your au yrm. I aaa
aat asont treritnuac. and feel Use another axan. 1
stopped taktoc tbe remedy about a month ace to see U
Sj woatd return, bat tt bas failed to make la appsaianea,
for lndlaesttaa X think tt s treasure Uua ao sna caa
aaMTcaieaa. ... JUH ratCX. 104 a Town at '
I "t-j:"...,Jt - ' .J.ITia H
Beat Medicine I Have Ever Used. -1
Hem wave wnBams Co, owe, Bsc. to, 1878.
Dmrair-i. was takes sick L Julr and uad been
SaalliaanlaaSIfaraaca-BaaaaTeuoefrS. 1 heard
mt an, aalnaarrnl Wmmimm. atlaaaat Sma and of
evstt atrial. So I procured a bottle and 1 am aappy
say that tt eared me laan new sound and well, km
, Far the Stoaaoh aai Bowels. '-r''1
PKUUsauaa. Delaware Ou. Ohla, Karen 81. ma
fear air We have been aslnc your ladlaa Slaved,
ynwsridsreaatlsoed tbatlt ia a meHKrlae watch
can bs relied upon lor toning theBtomarh sndReamlat.
trie tha Bowett. Ws bate used it In ourtamlly since
last fall and bave been smelly benefited by Its use, ss
WSQOBOB nramain mm I aaa saa n 10 los nuoue as S
Firm sittl r annitsnsat au
Best Medicine Ever Used. f 7 i A
BfrjasaTttu Coaamaa Henry Co- Ohio, Ant 92, 187a
DmarStrl was very sick, sod I used someof rumr
ladlaa Slntnis anil S lm lllialll I Ill ill
Saa, and I ass now able to attend to my buslDess. I
would recommend this vsluabie mouldlie in all cases
af lasossa, 1 imi nras snd bores Mr little dsTitiitfrhsd
tbeC-ls andJveraadttie tfyvat rixn hnr Imms
dauiauet : , - HJaMXtL liXWAU-U -
Bloatlag ef the Stomach Cared.
a. Stoat writes us that he naa been troubled with
tins nis"su to such sn extent tnat he could sosrcals
Two battles cured Mm and he now tenia lite a
Tnrroa Sri, Vinton County. Ohio. May 11. 1871. .
Ztmar Sir 1 was troubled with Kidney Disease for
everal years, and wasadrlsed to try your celebrated
fsalaa Wlaad Srrf. which 1 did, and feel that I
aw. wan areaaty uerjeaiea. wouftu
hiSbly SB aJsuJertns with that fllsesae
. . .J.iKOWXa0
Beet Medioiae Ever Used. '
- . . Ixkiam, Heekinc County, Oalo. "
Dmar Str 1 have used three small bottles ot your
XaiaMaaa KloaMt By ram- and It aaa dene s awe
food Loss fifty dollar.' woila of other remedies. lsra
swunos a wltneat doubt tbe best medicine In use. .
Costivesess asd Hies.1 ! :'
TanaOH, Faitoa County, OUe. '
lar Sir I was In very poor health fur a tone tuna.
Betas saiesely troubled with Costlveness snd Files;
oauetlroea 1 would bs flrs or six dare wllboot s aaaaairs.
1 took some of your lavdlam stloavdl y ravts sod la
aaanntaaaalwassffsctuslly cured. -
...s. . . Wat McCASBJaT. -
Cores Baekache. ':' ":: ; '
irsvrOtmi.mLK. Clark Oonaty. Oblo.Tb, , lffia '
Dmar Sir i find your IsMUast AtloMt atyr-aip-a
vary prood medidne; tt has cured me of the Backaeha
which I bad for yean, and have not been troubled with
tt since I took your medidne. HAKX a. VOUUiX.
Neoraloia ef the Stoatach
Sept 17. 1877.
Omrnm Mr I wish so say to you snd the aahllc.
bavins used sour truly wonderful tsslas Bl
ne punuc, tnai
a. I and a to be a mnst vsluabie ramlly atedt.
liams to oo a BMw raiuaoie r
etna, It hat cured me of Keuralfta la the Mocnach, and
also sreauy bsaenieu ma ouerwisa, tlns troubled wlta.
' Beet Medieioe Ever Used.-
ktoaoow, Cicraiont County, Ohio.
Dmmr S-Iwas sCnctcd with Nervous Disorder and
Bora Xrea; a short trial of your IbmUm Bleed
BvrawdalBMmoreaood than all the other medicines
I Sad ever taken, sad X reooianamd tt ts all alrrrllarlj
. .uua W..atUUIA -
KmviiA. Huron Catmtv. Ohak
a areat siuterer from Liver Oomplsint
al ani tne Baidlaai stloaMI
yrwpv, which eBectually cured ma. .My wUo, who.
CSsMa kseaaaaty 'tIJM2m,
S3 r .
S iCI ; Sea
w-arasMoaa. . ,.; -