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A FOB'S BELLS.
Edward 8. Gould in Appleton's Journal.
Hear the holy Sabbath Bells—
What a world of consolation in their utter
They commemorate the day
When "the stone was rolled away
Prom the Sepulchre," where lay
The Lord ef Glory—slain lor sin not His own!
There He burst the bonds of Death
With Omnipotence's breath,
Trinmpantly o'er His foes,
To the right hand of God. Three in one—
Where he maketh intercession
For our manifold transgression
Now the bells are loudly calling, bidding ev
To the sanctuary, Where
W may offer praise and prayer
Their reverbereting echoes, through the cir
Are rolling, rolling, rolling.
They are calling, calling, calling,
Intones that are consoling.
And in tones that are appalling—
To believers, consolation
To thescorners, condemnation,
Still the bells are tolling, tolling,
And their echoing notes are rolling
Over vale and plain and mountain
Calling all men to the Fountain
Whence life and joy and peace are flowing
Now their tones grow louder, deeper
They might wake the dullest sleeper
On this peaceful Sabbath morning
With their word of solemn warning—
"Time! time! time!
Their ponderous tongues reiterate, monoton
"Time! time! time!
Time! time! time!"
Till the ending of the hour ends the chime.
Thus each swinging Titan knells,
As his music peals and swells
From the tower wherein he dwells,
His final monosyllable of "Time."
Whose cadences lantistically rhyme
To the rolling and the tolling ol the bells!
A A E O E A
One of the "Horrors of War" Accidentally
Unearthed in Atlanta.
From tbe Atlanta (6a.) Constitution.
When, indeed, shall we cease to con
front the evidences of our late civil
war. We cry out against the renewal
of that unfortunate strife in the arena
of politics and we meet upon each
other's native soil and shake hands in
renewed fraturnity to the glorious
music of the union. But every
day nearly we are brought face to face
with some relic, some lasting effect, or
some before undeveloped horror of
those days of bloody and destructive
war. A new and startling horror of
those times was unexpectedly unearth
ed in this city yesterday evening and
caused a thrill of sadness to pass
through the community. We feel con
flicting emotions in committing the
sickening story to print, for it is onefate
of those dreadful calamities—one of
those unwritten Iliads of individual
experience in suffering woe and death
—which made our war seem criminal
and sickened men with horror. This
latest discovery is one which suggests
more terrors than any we have ever
before encountered and will bring
home the most startling memories to
Yesterday afternoon a man living in
the square bounded by Kawson,
Frazier, Martin and Clark streets, and
whose name is Hokes, engaged a negro
man to bring his plow and turn up a
small patch of ground upon which the
garden was to be made.
The negro man came and plowed up
the lot, and had nearly finished his
task, just before dusk, when the
strange event of which we write trans
pired. As he was upon the last rows
near the fence, up the hill at the back
of the lot, he says he felt at one cer
tain spot a yielding of the earth as he
plowed over it during three trips
across the lot. The matter did not at
tract his attention at these times, and
it was not until the fourth crossing of
the spot that his horse's foot nearly
broke through the soil. In a moment
after the point of the plow struck
under and lifted up a rotten plank,
which broke as the plow passed on,
the man releasing his hold upon the
handles of the implement and stepping
back to avoid passing over the danger
ous spot. As the plank broke several
clods and handfuls of dirt fell into the
small hole thus made, but did not ap
pear to fill it up in any degree.
The negro man stepped down to the
house and told Mr. Hokes that there
was an old well there at the back part
of the lot where he had been plowing.
Mr. Hokes had never heard of such a
thing before, and went out to see it.made
Procuring an ax the two proceeded to
the spot and began to pry up and pull
off the planks, in order to know the
extent of the well, and what to do to
reopen it for use, or to fill up again.
The boards showed resistance, and
when one had been broken and pulled
away it was found to be a solid inch
plank spiked down with large spike
nails. When three of them had been
removed the opening was large enough
for the light to be shown in. The ne
gro man got upon his knees at one of
the edges and peered into the dismal
looking excavation, but suddenly re
coiled,, and with affrighted looks, ex
«'Great God, what is that down
Mr. Hokes knelt down and looked in,
and in the faint light could discern
what appeared to be a human body.
He was startled beyond expression,
and could not think for a moment
what to do. But recovering himself
he called to some of his neighbors,
who came over, and together they
pulled away the boards, which slanted
down hill, very much like a country
cellar door, and seemed to have been
nailed together to form a door them
selves. They were completely torn
away in a few minutes, and the light
of a couple of lanterns was turned in
upon the cavern thus uncovered.
A ghostly picturemore horrible than
ever in its Rembrandt light and shades
from the- lantern flames, met the gaze
of the wondering men.
There was a room set in the stile pf
the hill* of sufficient size to accomodate
two persons- comfortably for sleeping
purpose*, being about seve» feet in
width, ten feet long and six feet High.,
It had been wattedln With plank, and
the. board roof supported by wooden
pillars, all now rotten and crumbling.
The dirt had sifted through, and
mould gathered until the interior was
one-third filled with them almost, and
the place had all the odor and athmos
phereofa tomb of living sacrifices,
and such it proved to be. Out of the
dirt and rubbish and oozy mud made
in the hole by the recent rain's seep
ing, there protruded the bones of a
Spades were at once employed, and
soon the remains of some unfortunate
person were unearthed. With them
were brought out the portions of abed
rotten and hardly recognizable an
iron pot and two knives and one fork,
an old plate, one mouldy and decayed
boot and fragments of other articles of
domestic use, including the bail of a
water bucket and the bowl of a tin
dipper. There are still in the place,
doubtless a variety of other fragments
of such articles of convenience. The
parties present were filled with aston
ishment and wonder, and could not
make out why all these things should
be in this strange place. They dispos
ed the bones in one place,and more of a
kind were found than belonged to one
human body and the evidences are that
two luckless mortals perished in that
cavern of death, probably in a man
ner too horrible to be fully imagined
even. The news of the strange occur
rence spread around the neighborhood
rapidly, and a crowd gathered around
the fatal spot. An old negro woman,
who lived in the vicinity during the
war, was present, and said that during
the siege of the city the man whoing
lived on the lot had built a bomb
proof retreat for himself and wife, in
which they always passed the night to
escape death by flying shells which
Sherman threw into the city in such
numbers every night. She remem
bered them well, but could not tell
their names. She only recollected
that he was a foreigner, and kept a
confectionary stand about the city in
those days. No one else who was
present, or whom we have seen, can
remember anything of the parties.
The explanation of the affair seems
to be, from all the circumstances, that
these unfortunate persons met their
while asleep in this supposed
abode of safety either by the caving in
of the front portion of their room, by
which they were smothered to death,
or that a shell penetrated the place
and caused their unexpected demise.
The last hypothesis is improbable,
however, as no evidences were appa
rent last night that such a thing had
The whole neighborhood was thrown
into commotion by this discovery, and
hundreds were present to a late hour
looking at the place and the remains.
It is a scene which recalls vividly the
days of "bomb-proofs" and death
dealing shell and shot, and which will
be looked upon with melancholy inter
est and curiosity this morning by hun
dreds upon hundreds of our people.
The case was reported by the police
to the proper authorities, and steps
will be taken this morning to give de
cent disposal to the remains of the
poor people who perished in that
strange tomb. Mr. Hokes has charge
of them for the present.
Costume of the Laps.
The dress of the Laps is peculiar,
but seems specially adapted to the ne
cessities of their climate and mode of
life. The boots which they wear look
rough and uncomfortable, but are not
withstanding more suited to a country
like Lapland than the ordinary boot.
The Lap boots consist of two parts
the under, which is made of ox-leather,
is quite thin, and is, in fact, simply a
piece of leather, sown together at the
heel and toe, and is consequently
peaked in front. There is neither
heel nor sole beyond the leather, which
accomodates itself to the shape of the
foot, and through which you feel each
particular stone you chance to step on.
The upper part of the boot is usually
of reindeer leather, which is
softer than the other. It is sewed on
the under part with thread made of sin
ews, and is wide and loose about the
ankles, round which it is tightly fast
ened by a long band. The color of
these boots when new is a bright yel
lowish brown, but in time becomes al
most black, partly from dirt, partly
from the oil with which the boots are
smeared to make them easy to the foot.
In Winter the Laps use boots covered
with fur, but we did not see any of
them. These boots are used not only
by the Laps, but also by the settlers,
who find them useful in crossing mo
rasses and other places, where ordina
ry boots would not keep out the water.
The Lap boots, on the contrary, are al
most water-proof when well smeared
and tied carefully at the ankles. Our
boatmen never hesitated to step into
the water with them, and sat with
their feet in water in the boats, with
out any apprehension of getting wet.
Until indeed they get old and begin to
crack these boots require a good deal
of soaking before the water comts
through, and even then the wearer is
not much incommoded, because, in
stead of wearing stockings the Laps
stuff their boots with hay, which both
makes them more comfortable for
walking in and soaks up any water
which may come through.4 **Kr*fajiiir
Lapmark some of the Laps now wear
stockings, and the settlers, excepting
the very poorest, always do, but they
also continue to use the hay.
The only hay harvest with which the
Lap concerns himself is the gathering
of a sufficient quantity of grass to
serve him through the winter. This
grass he dries in the sun, and after
picking out all foreign substances, care
fully combs and heckles it, so as to
make the hay soft for the foot. When
the Lap comes home in the evening he
takes the hay out, and dries it by the
fire in his hut, and,with the occasional
addition of a little new hay, the same
stuffing will last for one or two weeks.
Both men. and women wear trousers
reaching down to the ankles, and their
lower end is tucked into the boots, to
prevent the water making its
through. The trousers are made of
either skin or rough homespun, the
latter of which the richer Laps prefer
in summer. The skin trousers when
old acquire the same blackish look
which the boots have, but at first they
are brownish in color. The women
are fond of having trousers ornament
ed with red and green. The laps rare
ly wear linen shirts, or indeed any lin
en but some of the Forest' Laps wear
in summer a sort of homespun under
the tunic, which is the most important
article of their dress. This tunic
which is worn alike by men and wo
men, is open at the neck and halfway
down the breast. It generally does
not reach below the knee, and is made
of reindeer skin or homespun. The
only difference between the tunic worn
by the men and that worn by the wo
men is that the former has a high,
standing-up, stiff collar. The tunics
are ornamented with blue and red
stripes round their edges, and the wo
men are especially fond of a variety
of color. In winter, furs are worn by
all and are required to keep out the
intense cold. The tunics are fastened
round the waist by a belt, which is
often highly ornamented, and depend
from which the women generally
carry a bunch of scissors and neelde
holclers. The women also frequently
wear a bright-colored handkerchief
around their necks. The head-dress
of men and women is the same, viz a
tall sugar-loaf-shaped cap, madeof blue
cloth, sewed with red although some
times other colors are used. Such is
a general description of the Lap dress.
A Fifeshire man recently took his
child to the minister to be baptized,
who asked him: "Are you prepared
for so solemn and important an occa
sion "Prepared he echoed with
some indignation, "I hae a firlot o' ban
nock bakin', two hams, an' a gallon o'
the best Highland whisky: an' I wud
to like ken what better preparations ye
expeck from a man in my condition o'
The proprietors of the Okabena
Mills, at Worthington, have experi
mented quite extensively with hay for
fuel. The mill is operated by a sixty
horse power engine, and it is claimed
that a saving of fifty per cent, can be
saved in the cost of fuel by using hay.
William Osenbaugh, of Fort Wayne,
was instantly killed Monday by the
express train. He was walking on the
track and did not notice its approach.
The huge, drastic, griping, sickening pills,
constructed of crude, coarse and bulky in
gredients, are fast being superseded by Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Purgative Pellets, or Sugar
Coated, Concentrated Root and Herbal Juice,
Anti-Bilious Granules—the "Little Giant"
Cathartic or Multum in Parvo Physic. Mod
ern Chemical Sience enables Dr. Pierce to
extract from the juices of the most valuable
roots, and herbs their active medicinal prin
ciples, which, when worked into little Pel
lets or Granules, scarcely larger that a. mus
tard seed, renders each .little Pellet as active
and powerful as a larger pill, while they are
much more palatable and pleasant in effect.
Dr. Ira A. Thayer, of Baconsburg, Ohie,
writes "I regard your Pellets as the best
remedy for the conditions for which you pre
scribe them, of anything I have ever usea, so
mild and certain in effect, arid leaving the
bowels in an excellent condition. It seems
to me they must take the place of all other
cathartic pills and medicines."
Lyon & Macomber, druggists, Vermillion,
D. T., say: "W think they are going to sell
like hot cakes as soon as people get acquaint
ed with them and will spoil the pill trade,
4*8 those who have used them like them much
better than large pills."
CHRONIC DISEASES CUBED.—In communities
remote lrom larger towns there seems to be but
two alteratives for the sick eitht to employ
the familyphysician or to patronize the patent
medicine venders. 'Those who are driven to
this extremity, if suffering with chronio di
sease, we would advise to Write to Dr. E B.
Foote, of 120 Lexington avenue. N. Y. Dr.
P. is the noted author of "Plain Home Talk,"
"Medical Common Sense," "Science in
Story," and other popular medical works
which have had a wide circulation all over
the globe. In Dr. F. we have a physician
who has had extensive experience in treating
the sick at a distance from his office, and§
moreover, his consultations are free. An
one of our readers is at liberty to consnlt him
with the mere outlay of a postage stamp. He
is said to have patients at this moment in
Germany, Great Britain, Liberia, Chinese Em
pire, and the West Indies. If patent medi
cines can now and then hit successfully when
adopted by people who have little knowledge
of the.r own organizations or of their diseases,
how much more successfully can a physician,
after instituting all necessary inquiries, pre
pare remedies precisely suited to tha? organi
zation and diseases of the invalid just as a
tailor cuts and fits a coat to the back. In this
more important matter relating to the health
and lite of people, there is all the difference
which exists between Chatham street cloth
ing and that made by a first-class tailor, after
taking the most minute measurements. Dr.
Foote is a recognized success in his specialty.
he subscribers are manufacturers
and proprietors of Dr. R. W Read's Celebrat
ed Asthma Relief, which is doubtless the best
Asthma Remedy yet discovered. Instant re
lief is guaranteed or purchase price refunded.
We put up the medicine in boxes of three
sixes, which retail for 36c., 60c. Mad $1. Per-
S remitting retail price
icine promptly forwarded by mall, post-paid.
Also samples sent free to any who may deWe.
Pfjeesperdpa. $1.76 $3.60 and $7.00
price, $18 $36 $73. Wholesale agents 5ohn
Henrjr & Co., K. Y. John J)k
& Sons (Jindnnati, Ohio Richardson A Co.,
2 A &
111.. Q. C. Goodwin Co., Boston, MMS
French, Richards & Co., Pj£ad*»T»bJa, Pa:
Or. Sefasmck'a S it
The standaad remedies for all diseases of the
lungs are Seamen's Pv$Hoxte SYMT»,
Scnsiccg'g S A W E E TOKIC, and SCBBECK'S
MAEDBAEB PILLS, and. if taken before the lungs
are destroyed, a speedy cure is effroted.
All who wish to consult Dr. Schenck, either
personally or by letter, can do so at his princi
B&.°9'f ol SIXTH and ABCH BTB.,
Philadelphia, every Monday.
Scbenck's medicines are sold by all druggists
throughont the country.
The American Insurance Co. of Chicago.
The American of Chicago has been much
slandered of late. Let us see why. Has it
ever failed to meet its obligations—to pay
every loses maturing against it No that is
not claimed by it bitterest enemies. Are
its officers or stockholders unreliable business
men, or of inferior moral standard? The
mention of their names disproves that. N
one has dared to impugn such men as Hon.
H. N. Hibbard, Hon. J. M. Bailey, Hon. W
Bradley, H. Z. Culver. L. L. Munn, Wm. H.
Ovingtp", Nicholas Kransz, M. A. Hoyne,
R. B. Currier, D. A. Knowlton. Jr., and Chas.
L. Currier. Yet these are the men to whom
the American's interests are intrusted.
Does it lack enterprise or stability Its cash
income of $817,000 and the $40,000,000 of in
surance written last year, and its $905,000
cash assets, together with its $2,000,000 of in
stallment notes, are sufficient denials of that.
What then is the matter? Success 1 Merit!
These are what draws the enemies' fire.
Perhaps the reader of this has received or had
shown him by some rival agent one of the nu
merous circulars which are being so indus
triously distributed over the country. If so,
let him probe the motive ot the source from
whence it came. The insurance commission
ers of four different States have just done this,
and after a searching official examination
ot the American's plan oi business, its assets
and liabilities, all came to the same conclusion.
In closing his published report, the Hon. W
D. Hill, Superintendent of Insurance for Ohio,
says: It is my opinion that the American In
suranc Company ot Chicago is as safe and
"sound financially as other insurance com
a possessed of the same amount ot
"capital and assets." The same results were
reached by Col. C. P. Ellerbe, Attorney, and
Hon. A. Harvey, the eminent Actuary, both
of whom represented the State of Missouri in
its official examination of the- American's
standing. Also by ex-Auditor Cattell for
Iowa, and Mr. Kelspgg, Actuary of the Illi
nois Department. These men declared what
they knew, for they went to the Companys
office and saw for themselves. Are not the
results found by them, after days of personal
examination, trustworthy, and to be accepted,
instead of misrepresentations indulged in by
business rivals for mercenary and selfish pur
poses? The American does business only in
eight oi the Western States, and insures no
business property whatever, confining its
risks to detached dwellings, school-houses
and churches yet there are only six com
panies in the United States whose business
equals the American's, and these write heavy
lines in large cities throughout the Union.
Of course their agents fight the American.
It's their bread and buttter to do so. The
American is getting the cream of the non
hazardous business. It will take no other.
It knows how to get it, too for in 1871 its cash
income was only. $238,672, while in 1876 it
reached the splendid proportions of $817,424.
It shapes its business to the needs ol its
members in writing five years' policies and
collecting jn cash only one years premium,
taking installment notes payable in one, two,
three and four years for the balance. In con
clusion, the American is old in years, pros
perous in business, strong in reputation, and
money, and what is better than all, prudently
and honestly managed by experienced, suc
cessful business men with unsullied reputa
tions for integrity and moral worth.
Pimple on he face, .skin,
chapped hands, saltrhenm, and all cutaneous
affections cured, the skin made soft and
smooth, by the use of Juniper Tar Soap.
Tlat made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New
York, is the only kind that can be relied on,
as there are many imitations, made from com
mon tar, which are worthless.
Southern Hotel, St. Louis, Mo.
he complete hotel in all its ap
pointments in the West. The table supplied
at all times with the best the market affords.
Every one visitingMinneapolis should
not fail to look into the Boston One Price
Clothing Store and see the largest stock in
UN TING AND FISHING SUITS to order. fl5 00.
118.00. una S20.00. Write to LOCKE & Co.,
494 West !ith Street, Cincinnati
O Fi'ie Victim Card*. lOtiuts. with name, 10 cents.
6d\f Nassau Card Co., Nassau, Kens. County, N. Y.
N£AL BOOK OF REFERENCE. Sent post-
Address BESJ. F. LEWIS, P. O. box 2,595, Phila., Pa.
Fancy Cards, 7 styles^ with name, 10c.
Addre-gJ. B. HOSTED, Nassau, Rcns.Co., N.Y.
A Book for the Million,
E & W
Catarrh, Rapture, Opium Habit, &c, SENT FREE on
receipt of stamp. Address.
nr. Butts' Dispensary, No. 12 N. 8th st St. Lonls, Mo.
ot Philadelphia, owes hit unrivalled euooeas in
treatment of pulmonary diseases.
The Pulmonic Syrup ripens the morbibmat
ter in the lungs nature throws it off by an
«wy for when the phlegm or
is ripe a slight ooogh will throw it *1T,
to* patient hat rest and he lunas begin to t.eal.
To enable the Pulmonic Syrup to do this.
Schenck's Mandrake Pills and Sohenok'a Sea
weed ionic most be freely used to cleanse the
stomach and liver, Schick' Mandrake Pill
act on the liver, removing all obstructions
ladder, the bile starts Ireely,
and the lfrer is soon relieved.
Schenck's Sea Weed Tonic is a gentle stim
ulant and alterative the alkali of which it is
composed, mixes with the food and prevents
souring It assists the digestion by toning up
the stomacb to a healthy condition, so that the
food and the Pulmonic Syrup will make good
Wood then the lungs heal, and the patient
Habit cured. Chinese mode of Cure
Painless. No publicity. Does not
interfere with business or pleasure.
DRT J. B. WiLFORD, Toledo. O
_BJ*clCw.0ri5?ABlotcne». Freckles removed. $1.00Wby
mall. E. LA B6UTE, Bock Falls, Illinois. °T
'nR Mmplw. CTrm. fa
Istamp. Send now. Star Mfg. Co.»Ft. Atkinson. Wis
YOUNG Mf-N wanted to learn telegraphy
Mnn SnJ««*!57 t£"
work: hundreds now em
played hundreds mora wasted. W. V. LoVill. Erie, Pa
only lOcents. StarPrtntmgCompan^N*rthtord?COM
AHTKU-AKents to sell NAVIH'B KXPLAKATO
BY trees DOCTOR, a full treatise on HorwsCaS
tie. Ho*,. Sheep, and Poultry. S
f*rm,,r n«*d8 K*T**
Wm.H.McIntyre. G«n. A*t, St Paul. Minn. Box SM
A. WEEK guaranteed to Male and Female
Agents, In their locality. Costs NOTHING
«&" i* Pwfjiculars free. P. O.Y1CK
ERY. CO.. Augusta. Maine.
I A O euaranteed-to do double the work
W A °I.5
2P »Pe»' Townships
CKyJKiLrJlil can take them on trial. Price
A N Send for Manual of Road Making
ir YOU wngXTSSSmSSS SBwSt fStittSSSSP
flrst-oltM la Isss thaa fcalf is* B»m»TtW Z£hTi
setIptiv. Calslocas tmjmns^UUIs 0^3alMTwT
J. J. CAu^wTctoUSS out.
LIME. CEMENT. LAND PLASTER.
A A I I
Xo. Tl Uvw, st. Psml, Minn.
^gb,50BEMITIFUL VISITIH6 CARDS,
I The Original Gift Book Enter-
article, of a/klnd* nJSf^^JS^ZJTffi
E HOWARD. 37 East Third street. StVPsuT
MEADOW KING MOWER.
2»e Mswst a ii
'"»»«£. contains more gotd qual
ities Absolute aatlaflsetiQ is guaranteed to the
purchaser under all circumstances, or no sale Please
examine it and you will buy no other. For information
S I. S O S AamU Ajrent
a a a W a
t« StOO. Send for Catalogue to
BKWTON, CHJTB «fc CO., MBwaaSree, Wig.
Cor. 3d and Washington St*.,
Saint Paul Minnesota.
GEO. CULVER, MANAGER.
FOR 81,00, POSTPAID.
In order that everybody may be enabled to take this
great Story and Family Newspaper, we have determined
to offer it till Jan.. 1877, for $1.00. postpaid. It is the
LARGEST, HANDSOMEST, BEST,
and most widely circulated Newspaper In tba West
Sand money addressed
THE LEDGER. CHICAGO I
a to a 1 4 187»
Messrs. Cutler Bros. & Go.
In ordering another small lot of
I should like to tell you what I know about it. In order
that others may have the benefit of my
Since the Balsam first came to my notice, in 1&4S. I
It has not failed in a single instance in my own case to
give the desired relief and 1 will say the same in re
gard to my mother, whose
Life Was Saved
by it, as I cannot but think. Hera was a case of conges
»W, and although attended by a most
skillful physician, she seemed to fall constantly, so that
we dlspaired of her recovery, when an old friend and
neighl or persuaded her to try this Vegetable l'ulmon
ary Balsam. The result was most gratifying, I assure
Relief Was Immediate
and recovery rapid. She is now over 82 years old. and
is active and well. Whenever she gets a severe cold
which hrppens once In a while, she takes thirty to sixty
drops, according to the violence of the cough, which
has always yielded in a day or two by taking the Balsam
only on retiring at night. With it the «"»«»~u
is at once subdued, and a good night's sleep secured. I
will mention another case, that of a young lad aconaln.
tance, who —^—m
Bied at the Lungs
ffi?JSa^. ^fflr^2£ilSl ws. fear
fully reduced. She left Boston for her country home.
150 miles away, aa we supposed to die. I sent her a bo*
tie of your Balsam, aid soon had the satisfaction to h«
that sfie was much" better. She continuedItakin^ it to?
a while, ana got
famished. Steady promo
asm tNixr?^ji^,fwESa.w- W
is living now, which fact is to be ascribed mainlv
Very truly yours. JOHN CAPEN.
»"»«tetlon*. be careful to
Prepared only by CUTLEK
?5if-S!2S!5,si, ^I1** J?J*rf« b°«'»*». *»lch are much
S & S IL-.5E5
8 O I
O O S S
WkalaaaaaA««nta. Sold oy Druggists geaeraUy
612,914,616* 8181. MM ST.
ST. Z.OTTCS, ICO.
Bare alwajM te Stock cnapleto
ffoo«ls m*9*\ or sold »j
TIN AND STOVE DEALERS.
FAMOUS WHEREVER USED OR KNOWN
FOR ECONOMY IN PRICE,
QUICK & UNIFORM BAKING,
AND PERFECT OPERATION.
Orders from the trade respectftillj
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES.
8END FPU NEW LISTS.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Maniac* Quid. iUutratcd
with nussemas engravings
from list, leaches ail il« in-
systsss, how to all
kind of Diseases, with mmdreasef valuable receipts, who
should marry, the impediments to marriage. tl«.ir nature
and ears. Treats en all DiKim, tally explaining their M
MI, symptoms and means to eurei it is the aaly really
scientific »orkol the kind ererpublished,end is complete
in every respect. Brut iccurely sealed on receipt of cts.
Address. Vt. C. A. BniiANSAN, 03 Keith filth sliasL
St. Louis, lto. KstabluhcdiulKg.
f—171 A S O W'l'
_,CHICAGO, I I I ireat.- all Ckrc*
..jatt DUeasu, Female li*eHtiie*
Seminal Wcakncte&ni Sexual i:« bi'.u-i
permanently cured. OT:H i: I -.0U cas«
am Chaise* re-EonaLlo. Merti
)v£?e e»«Ttvh?re. O-rnltatSoh
ic. Sexual, Frttm
N I iSfree and confidential, rersourtliv or by
Curesguarantcr-1, ormnnoy rc-
I A BOOK for b»*»i sex**. Was
^TTZ^TZnXJa*A~*^LSi^culart of other thinoi,
2 & & £.? »t*mJ»- 8 3 ?r. Stone Utiie OK r.v epi
ttaminttecUywkoiiaregutar graduate in medicine.
STEES BROS. SSKTliS'SK
Feathers: Wholesale Agents for MKalic Burial Cases
Caskets, Wood Coffins. Undertakers Trimmings, ore
Is the most
A E A N
RELIABL E HARVESTE
I N E W O
mon^S.y0,,,,,elTe, wwte of tta.egraln.nd
S A O A W O S
st. p. TJ.