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QLOBE HEPUBUO. SATTJBDAY gVENHirGMAROa 28""1888.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
aiTOEY, NICHOLS ft CO.,
LOBE-REPUBUC BUILDING, WEST HIM BT.
Cor. Walnut Alley.
tally edition, per jear,
all; edition, per week, -
ASbOTH DOUBLE SHEET i
Issued Every Thursday Morning,
OHE DOIiIiftl? x Vhai.
Al comrnunlations should be tMtwmtt to
KINNEY NICHOLS 4 CO,
KOTICE TO EASTEBN ADTKBTISEBS.
IU. II. C BTnB, 23 ruk Bow, New Tork.Is
the GLOBZ-KxrcBUc's special representatlTe, to
whom all Eastern sdrertlsicg business, iniut be
SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 88.
CIXT BXrUBZICAS T1CKBT.
For Mayor t
Jamei F. Goodwin.
For City Solicitor i
Augustus N. Summer.
For CIt j Marshall
William H. Hughes.
For Street Commissioner!
E. A. Williams.
For Water Works Trustee:
Edward C. Qwjm.
XOWXSBIF BKPUBLICAlt SICKS)
Joerpb Harrison, Win. EL Oalg, John M. rttrwart.
For Jaetlceof the Peace i
William A. Stout.
For Constable t
Louis Brawn, Thomas J. JeweK.
For Clerk i
Will am 8. Wilson.
Neither the Mossbacks nor the Kids are
Lord Dufferin, in India, is the rijjht
man in the right place.
The London Times proposes that Minis
ter Lowell be tempted to remain in
England by the offer, of an Oxford pro
fessorship. Constantine doubtless thinks that the
President has "hurt the party" by not gW
ing him an office. He has. He has hurt
the right party, too.
The Youngstown News-Register wants
"every Republican" to "turn out." Don't
hurry the boys, neighbor. They'll getj
XUXJa"1 -ui aBUtru mvwgui
General McClellan's first contribution
. Tt,o f.f, ,,. .. -;n .nnor in
the May number of that magazine. Gen
eral Joseph E. Johnston has prepared a
paper for the same number.
An Arab newspaper published in Paris
says that the Mahdi is a scholar and theo
logian and was never a slave trader. It
might have added to his credit that he
never voted the Democratic ticket
Old Dan Tucker, who fifty years ago
was known as the man who was "too late
to come to supper," is dead at last He
was a Virginian and we suppose he must
have starved to death, for lack of that his
Messrs. J. B. Lippincott & Co., will be
the authorized agents for the sale of the
revised Old Testament in this country.
They announce editions ranging in price
from $1 for a volume bound in cloth
boards to $28 for four volumes in Turkey
Liberal Reward: For the Ohio Democrat
who doesn't "expect something." Toungs
Send on your reward. We can ship yon
a hundred Ohio Bourbons who have lost
all hope of anything in this world or
the next! Send a trusty man, well armed,
with the reward. The boys are desperate
and might try to steal it
Francis Murphy's anti-liquor movement
is the most sensible ever known in the his
tory of reform ivork. There is no malice
in it and no bulldozing. It is neither sec
tarian nor partisan. People are argued
with and persuaded to quit drinking, and
even saloonkeepers themselves are treated
with courtesy and kindness. Therefore
we are glad to hear that Mr. Murphy has
been settled over a gospel temperance
church in Pittsburg. We hope he will be
allowed to take a trip, occasionally, to do
revival work in'other cities.
The Salt Lake Tribune is authority for
the statement that at the coming Mormon
convention John Taylor, president of the
church, will issue a proclamation com
manding the Mormons to give op polygamy
and obey the law. The Tribune suggests
that if this should be done a general am
nesty should be granted by the govern
ment only on certain conditions. One of
these is tnat those leaders under indict
ment for violation of the Edmunds law
plead guilty and have senten;e suspended
during such time as the pledge to cease
the practice of polygamy be carried out
If President Cleveland will follow up the
Polygamists as faithfully as Arthur did
they will soon surrender.
LUBD DURHAM AN1 HIS CUKIOUS
COURTSHIP AND HONEYMOON.
The lot of a lord, like that of n police
man, is not always a happy one. By ay
of illustrating the truth and lorce of this
fact we may refer to and describe the case
of the Right Honorable John George, the
earl of Durham, a prominent member ol
the House of Lords and the owner ol
three-fourths of the collieries in the vi
cinity of Newcastle-on-Tync and Sunder
land, in the northeastern part of Kugland,
near the Scottish border. This being true,
Lord Durham is very rich, and being very
high in rank, ought to be, we should nat
urally suppose, very happy. But he is not
He is in trouble, which seems to be in
creasing. The Right Honorable John
George is praying for a decree of nullity
of his marriage with the Right Honorable
Ethel Elisabeth Louise, countess of Dur
ham, born Ethel, etc, Milner, on the plea
that Ethel, etc., was, at the time the mar
riage took place, of unsound mind and in
capable, mentally, of being a contracting
party to the marital bargain. This will
seem, at once, to be a most extraordinary
plea. "My Lord" was fairly well ac
quainted with Miss Milner, for months be
fore the marriage was "solemnized," (that,
in the circumstances, is the word for it),
in St. Peter's church, Eaton Square, Lon
don. If she were then insane or idiotic,
if would seem that he ought to have known
it. But Lord Durham was human very.
That is to say, he was a man, and as
American men and women, we, the mem
bers of the Globe-Republic family, may
recognize a common tie and quality of
humanity, and possibly enter into bis feel
ings. Miss Milner was very beautiial, os
her unfortunate mother, now in a mad
house, was and still is. And the Earl was
very much in love with her. And all who
have ever bean in love (and especially
those who have been unfortunate in love)
will follow the story of "My Lord's" mis
fortunes with interest. The very facts of
the story make it pathetic. The lady
as lovely as a dream, stately, graceful
was a picture seldom seen, and never re
produced on canvas or in marble I Yet
during all the courtship the only words
that could be got from her by her ardent
lover were simply "yes" or "no," or, more
frequently, "I don't know." She seemed
incapable of participating in a conversa
tion; and when the Earl spoke to her of
her "coldness" and earnestly but lovingly
demanded the cause, she would
say: "It is something too dread
fal" It was indeed. She felt the
shadow and the chill of her great misfor
tune surrounding her and crushing her.
But love, in this instance, was blind and
deaf and dumb alsol The Earl was so in
fatuated that he could not sec what a man
in ordinary cicumstances must have dis
cerned. He had lost his head as well as
his heart He was told by the friends of
MiasiEtbcI that sjip ws "shy," 'and that a
fuller acquaintance would remedy her dil-
Sitnee. But it never did, for she said I
what the Earl "took to be yes," and the
marriage followed, and even after that her
talk was in monosyllables, and discon
nected and incoherent When the un
happy pair arrived at Lambton House,
near Chester-le street, where our esteemed
townsman, Mr. William Grant, was born,
Lord and Lady Durham were greeted by
many distinguished people, but the lady
gave no recognition to the kind words
spoken to her. And the servants in her
household were treated in the same man
ner. And afterward, when Lord Durham, at
the opening of Parliament delivered the
address to the Throne, Lady Durham, who
had been taken to the House of Lords to
hear it, gave no heed to it, whatever, and
did not recal it afterward I
Poor Lady Durham I Poor Lord John
George, the Earll What hungry young
Patrick of the Green Isle, blessed with the
miles and prattle of his black-eyed and
blue - cheeked Bridget "ith not
a "ha-penny" to bless him
self with, is not happier
than he? The last chapter of the
story is like the first. The lady was
really, hopelessly insane. In tha hospital
where she had been placed she greeted
her husband, occasionally, with warmth
and kisses, and then relapsed into what
seemed to be an imbecile state. The Earl
was young, and an Earl must have poster
ity to perpetuate his name and titles and
inherit his estates and honors. And so a
suit for separation is brought That he is
entitled to much consideration, beyond
pity at his misfortune, is not at all clear.
The lady was insane before and when he
married her, and a man in his right mind,
clear from the insanity of love, must have
known it The result of the suit is not a
matter of much interest. The Earl will
probably be released and in time marry
again, but the poor Countess will never
emerge from the clouds and tempests of
her supremely great misfortune until she
reaches a "house not made with hands,"
in a "better country."
We find the following in the
We sincerely regret to learn that Col.
Coates Kinney, of the Springfield Globe-Republic,
continues to be srriouily ill at hi?
home in Xtnia. He is afflicted with brain
exhaustion, superinduced by erysipelas. Col.
Kinney is a peculiarly gifted and scholarly
gentleman, aid a brilliant and original writer.
We earnestly hope to hear of his speedy and
complete recovery to health and journalism.
Thanksl So do we. Cel. Kinney's
physician says "he is doing well." The
Colonel himself sends us word that his
"appetite is better" and that all his "symp
toms are favorable." His friends do not
"anticipate any going back, now, but,
rather, a steady, slow, going forward."
This is very good news.
A HELPLESS HAH HELPED.
At Greencastle, Indiana, an hour's ride
from Indianapolis, lives Mr. D. L. South
ard, a gentleman, well known throughout
Indiana. Among other honorable positions
which he holds is that of Trustee of the
De Pauw University. Mr. Southard is a
brother-in-law of Bishop Bowman, of the
Methodic Episcopal Church.
For many years Mr. Southard was
a martyr to rheumatism in its most afflic
tive form. Up to July, 1SS3, he was nearly
helpless, and could move only with great
pain. At that tinio Jlisliop Bowman, hav
ing seer, how greatly the Rev. Mr. Keely,
of Indianapolis, had been relieved by the
new remedy, Athlophoros, brought Mr.
Southard a bottle of that medicine, and
advised him to try it.
Mr. Southard's experience, resulting
from his trial of Athlophoros, was thus
stated at a recent interview. Bishop
liowman happened to bo visiting Mr.
southard at the time, and the exchange of
i leas and opinions as to rheumatism and
the radical remedy for it, was free and
Said Mr. Southard: ' I had for years
been fullering with rheumatic pains.
My arms and legs were swollen, and the
pain was sharp and constant. 1 was unable
to dress myself, or even to put on my
stockings. Sly wife had to lift me and
tarn me in bed. Bishop Bowm an brought
me a bottle of Athlophoros. I hardly
dared to hope for any benefit from it, for I
had taken so many medicines.
" I began to take the Athlophoros first
as directed. At that time I was suffering
frightful pain. In a few hours there was
a remarkable change. I broke out into a
profuse perspiration, and had a strange
feeling of relief. In a few hours more all
my pain was gone. I could stretch my
legs and move my joints as I had not been
able to for a long time. It seemed wonder
ful, after all my experience, that any med
icine could hao such eQccts. I feared
that this was of such power that it would
go to my vital parts and end my life.
Knowing not what might be the result, I
quietly prepared myself for the final change
and calmly awaited it. But instead of
puttingan end to me the Athlophoros only
ut an end to the pain. What a new and
elightful experience it was to be without
"I gave a letter to the Athlophoros con
xrn, which was published. It brought
me a great many inquiries by mail from
various parts of the country. I wish I
could show yon some of those letters, but
I was clearing out my desk the other day,
and I destroyed the whole pile of them.
One was from a man in Winchester, In
diana, whose wife was suffering agony.. I
directed him where to get the medicine
and it soon made her well. The wife of
Prof. Gobin, of the University, was suffer
ing with rheumatism, and Athlophoros
cured her, as well as a good many others.
"At times I would have return of my
rheumatism, but nothing like that I form
erly had. Each attack was lighter. Each
time I fought it with Athlophoros, and got
the better of it. Now I have for a year
enjoyed good health and freedom from
pains. I took in all ten or twelve bottles
of the medicine, and if I were again totbe
attacked by rheumatism would take more.
Bishop Bowman, 'on being asked "was
the relief which Mr. Southard experienced
more than you had expected?'' replied:
" Certainly it was, for I had not expected
anything. I brought him the Athlopho
ros because I had seen that it had done so
much good to Mr. Keely and others in In
dianapolis. It seemed a last resort, for
Mr. Southard's case was such a severe one
that I had little or no hope of even giving
him relief. But seeing the completeness
of his cure I have recommended the medi
cine to others. I have not had occasion to
use it myself, for I have not had rheuma
tism and am in excellent, health. Of all
those to whom I have recommended it I
have heard of only one instance in which
decided benefit was not gained.' I consider
Athlophoros a wondorful medicine.
If tou cannot get MnLOPEonos of your drag
gist. o will send it express paid, on receipt of
ngiilar price one-dollar per Dottle. We prefer
Out 3 ou buy It from your druggist, but if he
hasn't It do not be persuaded to try something
cW, but order at once from us, as directed.
AniLoruOBos Co., lis Wall Street, New York.
Jnst Got It Through His Head.
The army officers who were instru
mental in removing Captain Couch's
"boomers" from Indian Territory say
that all the settlers went out and stayed
out, except one old man and his family.
They had a big covered wagon, in which
they lived, and a pair of melancholy
mules. The day after the squatters
were driven out a detachment of troops
was sent back into the territory a ways
and came upon the old man, who was
headed south. He was ordered out
once more s.nd followed by the troops
clear to the boundary. Two days later
they found him on the government land
again and made him turn back. After
this they watched him. In one week's
time they put him out eight times, and
on the last occasion they warned him
that they didn't propose to fool with
him all summer. lie laughed incred
ulously and camped just uorth of the
The other day while the siiuad was
out on a scouting expedition they came
upon the old man making his way south
once more. This time he was walking
by the side of his mules and his wife
was driving. The Lieutenant, a big,
strapping fellow, got mad when ho saw
the outfit again, and, dismounting, he
grabbed the old man by the collar and
booted him all over a quarter section of
the Promised Laud. As the old woman
with the mules and the troops kept up
with the procession they had quite a pa
rade. W hen the officer stopped to take
breath the old man turned to his wife
"By cracky, Sary Ann, these blue
devils is in earnest, and no mistake. It's
a bounce, and if you don't believe it
come out and try it. I've just caught
on. Mister Officer."
With that he mounted one of the
mules and in fifteen minutes the wagon
was a speck ou the northern horizon.
Clothes-Wringer Will Barsjs.
Why, yes, of course, clothes-wringers
will burst," said a Barclay street
hardware dealer, in reply to a reporter's
inquiry, "j iib pressure on mem wnen
they are blocked with wet clothes in a
laundry or shirt factory is often enor
mous; but unless the boiler attached to
them bursts too I don't see how mucn
damage can be done. Even the hand
machine sometimes bursts when tho op
erator tries to hasten the completion of
her own work by making tho wringer
do more than its share, but except tho
probability of her being discharged by
her mistress, if she has one, or liaving
to buy a new wringer if she owned the
broken machine, I don't think she runs
any risk of being hurt.
"I can't imagine how the world viould
get ou now without wringing-machines.
Of course it did so once, and our clothes
were just as clean as they are to-day,
and lasted longer; but the time has long
gone by when a servant girl would
wring a tubfull of clothes nearly dry,
with her own strong hands, and nevet
complain. Ask her to do half tha work
now aud hear what she will say."
-Veto l'ork Sun.
One of tho latest wrinkles in photo
graphy is to be taken "at home sur
rounded by the household bric-a-brao
arranged for the occasion.
AS AN AGRICUL.TUKIST.
The Gentle William Tllleth the Soil, and
Trlleth or Ills Strange ami Kicltlng
During the past season, writes Bill
Nye to the S'ortiwcstcrn Miller, I was
considerably interested in agriculture.
I met with some success, but not enough
to madden mo with joy. It takes a
good deal of success to unscrew my
reason and make it totter on its throne.
I've had trouble with my liver, and
various other abnormal conditions of
the vital organs, but old reason sits on
his or her throne, as tho case may be,
through it all.
Agriculture has a charm about it
which I can not adequately describe.
Every product of tho farm is furnished
by nature with something that loves it,
so that it will never be neglected. The
grain crop is loved by the weevil, tho
Hessian fly, and the chinch-bug; tho
watermelon, the squash, and the cu
cumber are loved by the squash-bug;
the potato is loved by tho potato-bug;
the sweet-corn is loved by the ant.thou
sluggard; the tomato is loved by tho
cut-worm; the plum is loved by the
curcullio, and so forth, and so forth, so
that no plant that grows need be a wall
flower. (Early blooming and extreme
ly dwarf joke for the table. Plant as
soon as there is no danger of frosts in
drills four inches apart When ripe,
pull it, and eat raw with vinegar. The
red ants may bo added to taste.)
Well, I began early to spado up my
anglo-worms and other pets to see if
they had withstood the severe winter.
I found they had. They were unusual
ly bright and cheerful. The potato
bugs were a little sluggish at first, but
as the spring opened and the ground
warmed up they pitched right in and
did first-rate. Every one of my bugs
in May looked splendidly. I was most
worried about my cut-worms. Away
along in April 1 had not seen a cut
worm, and I began to fear they had
suffered and perhaps perished in the ex
treme cold of the previous winter.
Ono morning lato in the month, how
ever, I saw a cut-worm come out from
behind a cabbage stump and take off
his ear-muff. Ho was a little 'stiff in
the joints, but he had not lost hope. I
saw at once now was the time to assist
him if I had a spark of humanity left I
searched every work I could find on
agriculture to tind out what it was that
farmers fed their blamed cut-worms,
but all scientists scorned to be silent
I read the agricultural reports, the dic
tionary, and tho encyclopedia, but they
didn't throw any light on the subject
I got wild. I feared that I had brought
but one cut-worm through the winter,
and I was liable to lose him unless I
could find out what to feed him. I
asked some of my neighbors, but they
spoke jeeriugly and sarcastically. I
know now how it was. All their cut
worms had frozen down last winter,
and they c.uldn't bear to see me get
All at once an idea struck me. I
haven't recovered from the concussion
yet. It was this: The worm had win
tered under a cabbage stalk; no doubt
he was fond of tho beverage. I acted
upon this thought and bought him two
dozen red cabbage plauts, at 50 cents a
dozen. I had hit it the first pop. He
was passionately fond of these plants,
and would eat three in one night. He
also had several matinees and sauer-
kraut lawn festivals for his friends; and
in a week I bought three dozen more
cabbage plants. By this time I had
collected a large group of common
scrub cut-worms, early Swedish cut
worms, dwarf Hubbard cut-worms,and
shorthorn cut-worms, all doing well,
but still, I thought a little hide-bound
and bilious. They acted languid and
listless. As my squash-bugs, currant
norms, potato-bug, etc, were all do
ing well without care, I devoted myself
almost exclusively to my cut-worms.
They were all strong and well, but they
seemed melancholy with nothing to eat,
dav after day, but cabbages.
1, therefore, bought live dozen toma
to plants that were tender and large.
These I fed to the cut-worms at the
rate of eight to ten in one night. In a
week the cut-worms had thrown off
that air of ennui and languor that Ihad
formerly noticed and were gay and
light-hearted. I got them some more
tomate. plants, and then some more
cabbage for change. On tho whole I
was as proud as any young farmer
who hay made a success of anything.
One morning I noticed that a cab
bage plant was left standing unchang
ed. The next day it was still there. I
was thunder-struck. I dug into the
ground. My cut-worms were gone. I
spaded up the whole patch, but there
wasn't one. Just as I had become at
tached to them and they had learned to
look forward each day to my coming,
when they would almost come up and
cat a tomato plant out of my hand,
someone had robbed me of them. I
was almost wild with despair and grief.
Suddenly something tumbled over my
foot It was mostly stomach, but it
had feet on each corner. A neighbor
said it was a warty toad. He had eat
en up my summer's work. He bad
swallowed my cunning- little cut-worms.
I tell you, gentle reader, unless some
way is provided whereby this warty
toad scourge can be wiped out, I for
one shall relinquish the joys of agri
cultural pursuits. When a common
toad, with a swallow complexion and
no intellect can swallow up my sum
mer's work it is time to pause
Those who quote incorrectly may
comfort themselves by thinking that
they are in good company. There are,
as every careful reader knows, numer
ous quotations in tho Aew Testament
from the writers of the Hebrew scrip
tures in the old. They are made almost
altogether from the septuapat versions,
and not from tho original Hebrew, and
in a great many cases the quotations
are not accurately given. In some
cases the New Testament writers seem
to have had tho Greek translation be
fore them; in others, possibly a version
in ino Aramaic tongue; nut ttiey often,
doubtless, quoted from memory, and
could not always recall the precise
words. The same thing appears in the
quotations which tho early Christian
fathers made from the gospels and other
sacred writings. Absolute exactitude
is not always to be found. Providence
A novel incident which occurred to a
stenographer of a New York court the
other day will raise a new point of law
for tho Judges to decide. The steno
grapher had taken the official notes of
a case tried in court, transcribed them,
and placed the transcript and the notes
in his overcoat pocket That night he
went to the theatre, threw his overcoat
over the -back of the seat, and the
notes and transcript fell on the floor
and were lost. There is, therefore, no
record of the testimony of tho witnesses
from which to mako up an appeal, un
less the parties can agree to make it up
from memory. The caso is unprece
dented, and the unfortunate steno
grapher is in trouble lest ho can be
mulcted in the cost of a new trial,
Should one be deemed -necessary.
BUT DON'T TRY TO UNDERSELL ME.
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"I ache all over!" What a commr.n e.
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cause, and more frequently th3q is gener
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Rare Business Chance-
IHaM fatirj E-ittt I Irr Ww Ram
wqrksAta cab Hit J thaj fucr snctis
ft rk, rt ra 929 1 ( tva.
Ot rintlM f Tb. M DOTT, W W
-HL On-a-si 111.
America. All from re
nownHl Siren in ikrot
Prim .Low and
A dd rest.
eKAT BROS. BxooUIde Tana, Ft. Wajni. Ind.
Reliable Garden. Field and Flower See4.
18M Crop. Bnlbs & FlorUlo tfnp plies.
Send for C&taJogue and Special Prices. Conjlg-o.
meota solicited and prompt returns given.
CLARK A. NETTLETON,
SEED & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
140 Wear 6th St.. Cincinnati. O.
fitids c erj hotly feeling dull, languid, slug
gish; exactly in the condition to be atly
benefited by the ue of Acr" Sarapariltu
Lizzie V. UcVeau, 2t2 l'jtli ft., Cth ae..
Iirookh n, X. Y., s aj s : "K cry nrta::, for
jears, 1 bate had intolerable headache-,
and hat e uflcrrd from total los of energy.
I commenced u-ing AjcrN Sartanarillj
Iat March, and Iia c" not since hail a head
ache; my appetite i excellent, and f ani
strom: and ij:orom." 4A a sprinj
AjcrV Sjr-:ip:iri!I.i 1m no ciitul," nritt-,
A. IS. Xichol j, Cambridge, Mas-. Henry
Bacon, Xcni.i, Ohio, caw '"I lue ti-ul
AjcrN Sar-apanlU in my family for
)ear. 1 hac found it imaluablc a a
cure for Lumbago and general nenom
debility, caii-cd by an inactitc liter and
a low state of the blood." C. J. Krati-e,
Vavi illc, V'U., writes : '-The ue of
has cured ine of Liver Complaint."
Prepared bv Dr. J. C. Aver Jfc Co., Lowell,
Maw., U. tj. A.
Sold by all Druggi-ts.
Price $1 ; six bottles, 93.
Wknes neTTomnsM.tJeUUty.losjt or teiUns powers,
rttATTlctl crowtli r tirlskif overcoma by new metlwHl
J ua'siilaf phjslcal tin cn 1-. GIim robust anil
turd? lifor ad avJinmitl strf by balUlBfr op ti
wuted tlMae and coDcentrmtliis noarUhmtftt to wrtkest
portions, (full ttcnctti, dajvelopmtnt, sod facet tost KlTtn
to ry or (in of tt body. Efforts shown within day.
No btlf stlroalsnt; rwmaarnt, lent, simple. Udral,
ntc ban teal a&danaurnitcalscitncv combined. W believe
this mod of treatment the most sawtxufal known to the
madlral profess on. Oa. CemmrrrUl Gett: W ad t
oor ndorsemeut." fluafc Mr. Rrtirtr. .AboTeqaarkfrT
or misrepresentation. X T. Ihmt and fan. Eefer ns
to imimentpbyslclsna ; all may su'y tbemselvrs without
cost. -V. r. Diijatc. ' An .atliatlon or true merit ith
an orerwbalmlnc array Of ceaulna nrtlSratea. Srw Or
Ink Siettm. Writ for oor JYiatUt r 3ft Omtt" tWJ
explanation, references and proof. Hailed, sealed In plain
EWE MEDICAL CO.. BUFFALO, N.Y.
Qnlek. Ssire Vures. BBA
llatabushed JesT rWfes oaaroKlre elrea
srsend two stamps SorOI-DratedMclieal'.VorVa.
Free. Call or write. F. D. CLARKE, M. Q.
THaSS VMS STRESr oiMCIHMATI.OHlSk
For ij years at 37 Court Tlace, now at
iTt. Third and Fourth, ' lwlllollIu,l,jf
A regularly educated and lXUy qnaXflt4 phjiiciaa ani the
iaoesicceasful,ubi practice will prvre,
zornu or riuviiic.
and SEXUAL lUS-
Spermatorrhea and Impotency,
ajthercsutt ofselfabust in yooUt, extl ctccsnes la ma
rarer yean, or other cause, and producing some e f Ur- ftA
lowiot efTect.NTToujnMs, Seminal f mlAuo&s. (night taUa
(toos by dreams). Dimness of Mai, PefecUTe lim-ory. Pfay
skal Decay, Pimpltjsoa Face A region t otirt of i cnialrs,
Confiitlon of Ideas, Ios ef Pexnal Power, Ac, rmdmnj
marriage Improper or Bnha,ipr, are tncrocshly and ptrnia
nenUynirrd. JSYdPHIIslS I0"0'1? "" "
Hmi from ion sysu-m; Gonorrhea.
GIsEET. Stricture, Ort-hltij, Bernia, or Jautvurej,
Pik-s and other private diieaMS quicklj cured.
It is setf-cTldent that a pay sieian who rj ipeetsl attention
to a certain dais of diseases, and treating thousands anna
ally, acquires great aUll. Physician knowinglhis fact often
rerommeod persoas to nr care. When It 1 Inconvenient to
Tisit the city for treatment, medicines can be sent pmata'j
and safely by mall or express anywhere.
Cures Guaranteed In all Cases
Consultations personally er br letter tree and Iothm.
Cbargea reasonable and correspondence strvcUy conSdUsUsU.
Of 309 tM, .rat to soy sddmt. Merely anM.for OiwtT
(30) crau. Shoul4 b n& b. all. addrrM a. .boT.
vnic,tm,nva8a.ll.to9r.JC. Saiklv, itosir.Jl.
II Jloty'a i
II Lightning Vf
II W.aPnEK.I'l -
107 West Mam Street.
R. E. LOBENHERZ, Propr.
A FIHSTCIJ5S BAKERYANQ GGflFEGTIOIEBT
I IJVJaitT ItESPBCT.
Best Bread in tharityr Three LoaTtt for 10c
The Iaigest asertmnt of fine and plain cakes.
Furnishing of 1'arties, Weddings and Socials a
GEO. H. COLES,
With P. A. Pchicdler A. Son, Fislter Street. I,
' Dr. T. L. James, Dentist
(Late ol" Clileauo.)
Dentistry in all of its Branches.
Specialty of fine fillir g; re "terms partial loss of
teeth without pl2te., and restoring to nsefulloess
sound re-'t ana biot.ntcth byTowninx.
i 110 1-2 Wot Main Street.
(fa met t liujldlng.l
J Dr. frank . Runyan,
Kouiuw In UnrhlnahAm'x 'BnlldlaM
iter Hnrsby fc Uro'a store.
i Sp'rlal h' etlil pltitii' He iit'trting
j DR. H. R. DOSCH.
Booms 13 & 17, Arcade, Sprlnpteld, 0.
Special Attention Chen to Operith Denna
I ESTABLISHED DC 1838.
Wir. H. ORi.iT. Marru M. O
WM. GRANT'S SONS,
CORNED BEEF EVERY DAY.
iLmrd. Batooa and Hum.
Straight Cut Ho. .1
CIGARETTE Smokers who a-e willing to pay a
little more for Cigarettes than the price charged
for the ordinary trade Cigarettes will Had the
RICHMOND STRnlGHTCUT 10. 1
M'f KKIOK TO ALT. OTHKBS.
They are made from the brightest, moat deli
cately flavored ami highest cost (Old leaf
groan In Virginia, and are abtolutely wttiloat
adulteration or drugs.
We use the Genome French Bice Paper, of
our own direct importation, wblrh is mad espe
cially for us, vater-marked with the nam of
Richmond Straight Cut No. I,
on eich Cigarette, without which none are genuine.
Imiutions of this brand hare b en put on aaie.aail
Cigarette smokers are rautionel that this is th
Old and Original brand, and to olserTe that each
package or box of
RICHMOND SRRJIIGHT CUT GlgJMES
Bears the signature ol
ALLEN & SINTER, Manufacturers,
Who are tired of Talicres that fade in sanshia
or w.-shin- will find the
PINKS, PURPIXS, AND
perfectly fast ard tellable. If you want an ho.
print, try them. Made in great Tariety.
I WILL PAY $2.50 PER DAY
To all who ork foi me at home. To many I cam
sfl"rd to pay more.
Steady l.mploj ment. Light, pleaaaat work.
Send postal card to Vt. W. Ridou', Loaisrille, T
I CURE FITS'
..WTienI ..jean Ido not m..n m.r.1.,.. .hnJTTb..-
JirKr?M,!?V!wV' " KpiLrT .r raixraa
IlintilaM -" '-"Tt iliTt,M.Sif
rrjBtU. otmylnr.mtJ. r.m.(17. BIT, I3miMIM
OOct. Ilco.UToiB.tM.( tor. tr 4 iTirTJraT
urn. .nj t&.D linlktnMn..,it. , .. .
i bars a pcanUT remedy tor tae avw disease; lu mm
thooeands of cases of the worst kind and of tontv ntsniMmt
Lave been cored. Indeed, so strene Is ray faith La ift cancan
that 1 will sen 1 TWO BUTXXU FREE, twlier with m TaC
CABLE TREVnE on tMs diseaae.to anyaafkrar. ettwanfl
1 UVKItTIsKIW ! tend for select list of
t newspapers. Ueo. I". HUWK1X A CO., 1
St., H, V.