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AND OTIIEKS SEEKING
H EAL T I-I ,
Strength and Energy,
WII'MOIT TI!K VSK OK ttlfl'GH. AUK EE
st l I KIi Cj SKN I F('H TIIK hLhl-TKlCJ
l:I.VIl-.W," AN Il.r.L'sTHATKIi .loCK
NAL. WHICH Is PIT; 1. 1 MILL)
IT TREATS 'M HEALTH. HY'ilENK. una
k I'lr, Mi ill Culture, is m - a complete cni-yclii;;-
ll:U l.f Hi formation for IliViiilll Will UlOM! w tui MIlliT
In-Ill NilYu. ExlibUMilu: mill Painful llisc.-iscii,
I.'.i iy subject that bears 'J Dint health ami human
If.l'ini'x. r.- civi.s arc-Minn la it iui.-.- : ami the.
ilm y e';e!inu asked 1 iy 'ilb-mii; invniid. who
tin- ili-pared hi cure. r answered, ui.d valuable,
infort.'.atloii Ik voluntccied lo ail who arc In Lcul o
'lb'-subject of Electric Ili-li versus Vi-.llrlnc. nnd
Hit- li'.inlri J and d:;c. nuestloi; til viinl I m port unci!
, t'K.iiifM.j tumidity, nrcduly ti...:vrt-U uutl i-x-pliilncil.
YOUNG MEN '
And .'l-r l:i .(! it frniii N'crvou and pl.VM'a!
Pclnliiy. J.i if i I M.iiiiy Vlrnr. I'r mature V.x'haus
ti' iiui.il the n.ai.y ylm.iny c()1.m";.ici,ci t.f tuny
iiiir.f r iu.u. t ic. arc especially lA-ncStc'l liy con-ri-'.tK
'.Is fiil.ii Mi-.
T!. l.I.KCII;IC UEVjllW txpoftaMiicuiiri.lt!.
l,n'i -d f: i in prw need by tjiivk ui.d rieillchi Im
(..turn At, ii pro!'-- In '( .; t.c".- i:ic leit.c," iiml
( ! .'. It '- "i.'y f i.!"--. -: i ji i -I i-. util v::ccti-.c r:id
In il.-a'.!i. Vii".r utd IJ.a'.iiy Ki.t-.-y.
st-r,.l -.l ur ui-n-s i.i. jinH!ii i iini Lie a ropy, um!
ii.'.iin.Hiiui. in' it ii.i.-iuuJ w;E f.-M j i-
A. '.'in ti.e ji i; u. i ! ."r .
ITLVEKMACJIKR OALYAMC CO..
ct. Cl-d'h i Vi.-ji ".ffts. Ciii.-i:,.i-.'i.'i.
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'.II. II. .I.' !..!. I;l.-t I..1 ll'!. 'T
i'l.r.iut i; -J l.'ii.s A:." Er-
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1-.ls. TuiO-a ' V.,' ;.:..: oii'l
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... N. Y.
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FK't AND Ai.lL TAD.
Vitlii'iit Iii:y Tho Better Way.
LIVEJt A- AGUE FAD
i Medicinal Absorptive
S BODY i FOOT PLASTERS
t AI5SOKPTIOX SALT
t ! MedioatiMl Foot Bat lis.
Tliffc ri DU'iiif whkh a.-o 'he n.lo Uin.iit ol
Ihf Curt- I'V Ai.M.rpl'.nn rf njiimn-ii tulit riui: bavc
infL i rtivi'd ilif cinLi't'st mitt Vtut Ei'vciiiil lii int!
dy for hii Iii- an n Ar.i-irn: frcin Miiiitria t.r i!i-nr-dp
til MiiiiiHcli nr I.Imt. uLd it if ft knuwii fact
tliul luariv aifthf Uii-fB-p that attack ihv hiituuu
luiily cuu fit- tractd dirt-tt.y o" itdiri-ctiy to tin-re
oryahf , ,
It if kiuiwn acttial rxp'r,'rjC(! tbat iltri' i no
difva-u that attack? the vnuthaiid ailultoi l oth n'X
if that can fviu he mndi Ilid by tiif urn tif drii;'f.
hut Unit can hi-ai'tfd ou iu a fur mnri' nitii-fat lnrv
ULd tii-rruHiiiMit ninr.i.t'r ly tLc HuLilAN LIVER
1'Al) CU.'S 11EMEU1ES ZZ. i
Nunerl- C'amw, Kimtlly Ac
kiiwldgfcl tt V Hfymiit thv
Ki-nch ofMtHlu'iriP h:tvo Voon Snv
U umU'r tho Milil Action "i TIiwo
If qncfttiotii'd, fend fur our )iamjihU't. "N'ature'f
Laws." Klvini! exlt-iidi-d iLi'tinrnilion imd tvtimn
Llalf from the trpt H'ujdi! of tho country. Jlailfd
Tht remedies arc feDt hy mail, poft jiaifl. ou r-s
chiM ol )Tice, extt pt the Suit, which it ft Lt ly ex-jirt-KH
at imrcbuci-r't emunin' .
t'oiiMiitiitinn fri-t'. and Htilicltid at our ollic
by muil. piving full deecriftiou of yoar we.
descriptivt: trice list.
KEUVLAIJ l'AD-$i 00; lDClplcut din-acec. firl
flni;i' I hllli" und Fever, etc.
H'ECIAL rAD-$:l W; I'broulo Liver and Stom
ach HicordeiH, and Miliaria.
H'LEEN EELT-i.'i in; Eiilarced Spleen anil
Liver and Chill Cake.
INFANT PAD l Wi; ITevtiiiiiiivc and euro o
c holera infantum and Suinnai
IAuxlllarlcF for Ncrvom
uud circuiuiivo Trmu
lt'K throwiiii! fl' oti
Ktriidloii uud remov
Auxllarv for colds, Sick
hPHilachK, nmiibceef of
hoi A'; ti (k.xcp, , .sr. J I'Xtremltifi", nc.
For further Information up to dlcfaci'ii reoched by
thu Pad und Up Auxlliiiriei, coueult our pumphlvt.
HATES Ac 1IANLE Y,
KconmllaridS, HIiij'T Iinlldlnu, fcit. Loulp, Mo.
For State ly PAUL . SCHUH, BAR
CLAY BROS., and FRANK HEALY,
Druggists, Cairo, Illinois.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Uttwtcn tlifbi! two extremes Htan-l , to
Jiiy, all otlit-r forms of 'ovcrumont. Sumo
i'f tlifiu npproncli very ucurly our own ;
otln-rs liavii but jut begun to fuel the ter
rific bhoekt wliii'li, booncr or Inter, bliukes
tlic Uri'iii'.'Tit fnliric to the ynrnml.
When I speak of republican govern
nunt i.s being one of the two extremes, io
I bjieak Correctly I think I do. For
"is it liot been conceded that
it it is the bent form of jov
ernrutnt, in theory at least, that has ever
ci-tc'l or been devised' The chief objec
tion to it aas always been that it was yood
only in theory, that it was Utopian, that it
claimed too much for the individual, that
its theoiy vas un assumption, of man's be
inu much liettcr than he really is; that
practically it would be found weak, that
where ewivbo.ly ruled, s ion nobody would
rule, and I.ence, anarchy. Hut time, the
over turner of theories, is happily tho e.-tah-lisher
of tii.orics also; and time bieomi-s
history, und Idstory tells us, I think, that
these I'ears and prophecies of wenkn'Ss and
dinintc'ra:ii!i ure not well founded. Tor
while we m't.t judire the future by the
pa?t, we mt'.tt reiiicinber that only
like causes can produce like results; and if
you can f.nd a people exceptionally sit
uated, exceptionally advanced in intelli
(.:!)((', iu j,ora!, in recognition i f the in
a. 'enable right- of men, is it too much to
expect an exceptional result?
lhv:n thus noticed our situation, our
suiTonid.ng-, our advantages and oppor
tunities and als-o, tob"mii extent, the phi!-(..-'
p.'iy of our ivcriimeut, let us coiisi.br
: r . while what the philosophy of hi.-t-ry
teaches tis ':s a - y I .
I: tenches us that without intelli-i r.ee
and morality we can A cct no p'-rn..i::e;.t
f. :(((. Tiii.s is not only the teaching
and, therefore, the philosophy of hii-tory,
I'i'.t it is also the philosophy of the ,-vstem
'uher lorms i f oovernmeut arc not con--nr.;!'-1,
.ike our-, v.pt.a the principle that
; .i. .'.i-niiiir ut is to be by the people. In
";.: rforn.s, in jiropidtion as the peoplehave
!- voice in tii" ii'lministration ot public nf-fdr-.
there is the less need of intelligence
ari-l morality among them. Indeed, in
pr .portion as int'-liijencc anl morality are
r'- y.ired in the one form, in the same pro
portion is their alienee required in the
c thcr forms. So, in the descent from re
publicanism to absolutism, you will find
lii'ht ami knowledge, virtue and morality
tleclining and coining to nothing i.: the
f X't of the scale. The geniu- of
absolutism is power, and that rests
upon ignorance. The absolutist endeavors
to presirve his power by perpetuating igno
rance. Al solute power in the prince is
consistent only with absolute ignorance in
the subject. They are twin allies: the one
is never about without the other; the one is
never found without the other.
Can anything lie more conclusive than
tlus fact, that as we ascend from the lowest
to the highest, from the monaichy, in its
old and exact sense, to the republic, intelli
gence is f nind to increase. Its presence in
the one and absence in the other has all the
force of demonstration.
Hut are we sufficiently convinced of this
fact to-day? I)j we look upon
our government as one log
ically requiring the recognition
of this truth in all its amplitude? Do we
kk upon our government as a logical
ystein, a one constructed upon principles
the disregard '-f which must be fraught
with dantr'-r? I fear we do not.
No system can stand regardless of the
foundation upon which it is built. The
foundation of our system ' the intelligence
and morality of the people. I couple in
telligence and morality together morality
in its broade-t sense. In a npubiic they
are as inseperably necessary as are abso
lute power and ignorance in a despotism.
Do not say to me, this is all very well,
but it is all very common place; every
body talks that way; there is no
end to the writing and speaking
and printing of our intelligence, education
morality and all those conccdedly good sorts
of things: they are good enough perhaps,
but they are old and very stale: give Us
something new, or. if you cannot, then give
v.s fometiiing old but dress it up or de
scribe it so that we will think it is new,
find never tumd the imposition.
What a miserable mistake. The Ath
enians went up and down the streets of
their city inquiring for something new.
Tait they were excusable: for the world
was then very small, and Greece was
thought to be the principal part of it. very
much as Americans once thought of our
What is needed among us, upon
this subject, is not a state
ment of new thoughts, if they can be
found, nor a restatement of old cms in
some new or disguised garb', we need rather
the statement of the truths themselves,
with such emphasis as will reach the con
sciousness of men, such a statement of
them as will not only obtain the mental as
sent of men, but obtain from them such ac
tions as will show their conviction of the
We are greatly mistaken if we suppose
that we are the only people who have at
tempted the formation and maintenance of
a Kepublkau form of government. His
tory tells us of the wrecked ami stranded
nations and people, who, regardless of the
elements, or lack of elements, they pos
sessed, have reached out in convulsive
agony after that of which they
were'cot then worthy, or for which they
were not then prepared. A few rays of
light piercing, their almost impenetrable
ignorance as they lie under the heavy iron
hand of power," they rise in their throes
(if desperation, but they vise only to de
stroy. They rise, but it Is in their ignor
ance. They have broken the chains winch
bound their bodies, but the chains which
fettered and bound their minds are yet un
broken. It is easy enough for tho blind
giant, in his desperation, to pull down the
pillars of the structure and bury all in a
common ruin, but the power to pull down
and to build again comes from a higher
source than that which is born ol
the desperation of oppression. Rebellion
and resolution have often destroyed
absolute power but they have not yet made
true citizens and freemen of slaves.. Dy
the mysterious processes of nature, the little
leaven leavens tho whole lump, but it seems
that it was almost a miraculous power that
has preserved us from the effects of the in
fusion recently of so much ignorance into
the body politic. I speak, of course, in no
party sense. That wo have stood, so far,
the crucial test should give us assurance of
In such conditions as those I have If en
describing, experiments at self-government
TIIK DAILY CAIliO lil'I.LKTINi
havo often been attempted but
only to fail. I might give you from
the pages of history, instance after
instance in il.UHtiation of this, but time
will not permit.
Wo conclude, therefore, that liie do mc
tions of reason and thu couclunions of ex
perience concur in the establishment of the
truth that intelligence imd morality are es
sential to our success as a people und our
permanence as a government.
The inquiry then arises, what means can
we adopt for the promotion of intelligence
and mor ality umong tho people, and there
by obtain a pledge against the contingen
cies of t he future? fro far, in the history
of our country then luvo been biiilicient
intelligence uud morality among the
people to maintain our position under
the favoKiidc circumstances with which we
have been surrounded ; for it cannot be de
nied that circumstances have grout ly favor
ed us. I need not mention them. Dut con
sidering our present situation and its in
dications, is there no causa for anxiety?
The great increase of population, the
greater increase in wealth, the rich richer,
the poor poon-r.as it has always been and
perhaps will always be, the great combi
nation of biitincs-, often ve,ry destructive
of business; the almost necessary absorp
tion of power by the federal government,
extending over a country stretching from
ocean to ocean ; the success with which many
of our legislative bodies have
beiii used und controlled by desiging
and mercenary men in ami out of them, and
tho low estimate in which many of such
bodies are held chiilly for that reason,
party politics, partisan politics, which
seems to regard the party as synonymous
with the country or the government itself,
These ami many other features of the pres
ent outlook, which 1 might mention, are
certainly not reinsuring. They dispel from
our minds the false notion that we are
not to be judged as other people are or,
have been judged. They warn us that we
are no exception to tho rules which the ex
perience of the nations and of the ages has
established. They warn us that, though
every sail may be spread to the
bree.o and tho ship bo making a
speed which no vessel ever attained
before, yet the rock and the whirlpool are
still in the ocean to destroy all those who
will not shun the track which led so many
Many ol those things iu which the coun
try is making great progress may not, after
ad, conduce most to its real and true wel
fare. Rapidity of growth in nature is not
indicative of long and vigorous existence.
Indeed it seems to be a universal law that
only those things shall endure and remain
permanent which have required long years
of time for their growth and maturity. The
greater our extent and our wealth, the
greater our danger; the greater
our speed; the greater our danger;
the greater our intelligence and the better
our morality, the greater our safety.
The experiences of the few years past
have caus.-d many to feel that we occupy
an unsteady seat, and hence the desire tur
some steady, strong hands to take hold and
holds whiie this great empire rises and
grows and fills the whole of this part of the
earth. Hut the steady, strong hands which
are to hold us, it wo are held at all, are the
steady, strong hands of a virtuous and in
telligent people. And if their hold is ever
loosed or broken, we will f. rid in its stead the
stern, strong gross of imperial power.
This is tho philosophy of the matter;
this is tho lesson of history. It speaks to
us in the steady, grave tones of the philoso
pher: it speaks to us in the silent voice- uf
history which says, remember those who
have gone before you: remember the ex
periments and the failures, the heights to
which they rose and the depths to which
they fell; remember, and see to it that you
follow not in the path which led them to
Hut it our safety is in the virtue and intel
ligence of our people, how can we best pro
mote virtue and intelligence among them?
We canuot look to the men of to day, for
of them there can be no expectation. It is
to tho men 'and wom.in id' to-morrow, the
children of to-day. that we must look. To
them we must look as our hope; to them
we must look for our redemption from the
evils of to-day. We look to them when we
look to our schools, to our teachers,
to our bourns of education, to our
libraries, to our news counters,
to our literature. These and everything
else which enters into the education and
training of the children should receive our
While, as professedly good citizens we
ard required to promote actively promote
the great cause of education, we are re
ouired at all times to demand the fullest
recognition of those distinctions which
must ever exist iu all good society, between
that which is virtuous and that which is
vicious, between that which tends to moral
ity and that which tends to immorality ;
ami the boundary should never be left ob
scure. Carefully drawing our distinction,
separating the wheat from the chaff and
never acting hastily, we should ever be
found rirm ami unshaken in our udherence
to that which we know and feel to be right.
But the work of education, the work of
training intellectually ami morally, is a
work to lie carefully performed. This is
no place for bunglers. The work to be
done, the delicacy and variety of the mate
rials to bo handled, require a workman
worthy ol the name a workman who
run knows that the work is ami how it
should be done, knows and appreciates the
greats trust committed to Ids hands.
Beside this, there is the great world of
literature, into w hich it will not do to place
the young to select for themselves. Just
us what we eat becomes pnrts of ourselves,
so what wo read becomes parts of our
minds. As we would desire wholesome
food for our bodies so we should desire none
but the purest, tho most wholesome
and the best food tor our minds.
At the present day in our country
the proportion of poison in the mental
food offered to the public is much greater
than that found in inanimate nature.
Antidotes may destroy or contract the
poisons in nature; but tho poisons invent
ed by man, the poisons m literature, so
called, tho poisons of the mind, are yet
without a cure. Tho only remedy is
Hero the well established lessons of
history are so plain that ho may run that
If you will permit mo to degress, I
could not do so lor a better purpose than
to urge tho importance of the
study of history. Whatever else you
may insist upon as a part
of one's education, do not omit
history, whatever speciality you may select
in tho professions or in any of tho various
SUNDAY MOUSING, MARCH 7, ismi.
brunches of trade or business, do not omit
the study of history, Whatever you rea I,
read history. Whatever you omit to rend,
do not omit to read history. If you d i
not wb,h to be tosvd to and fro und carried
about with every miiid of doctrine; if you
would be lull and strong; if you would
have the mighty past to sUnd under j on;
if you would r.M upon the experiences of
the ages as 1,0 much that is assure 1 in- tho
great ocean of uncertainty, then study to
know what those ages speak through the
voice of history to you.
You may keep yotuselvcs filled with
the passing events of to-day:
you may daily devour year
newspapers, with their new.-papyr
literature, but if that i ail, r a'out all,
you read, your weight inetiialiy, your
strength mentally, will compare ju,t about
as favorably us would a m-w-papt r compare
in weight with a v.vll bound and compact
volume. The newspaper must sull'ir a vord
You need not to read much. Indeed, j
might well say, do not read much: for one
of the evils of to-day is much reading.
11 ,,ad with discrimination; read wisely. Do
not suppose that I am con lemning the
reading of fiction. I am not. All I me.-.n
to say i, read the best books. The world
is lull of the best books, and one is ir.cxcus
able for spending his or her time up
on trash. Life is too short; life is
too important to justity us m wastirg it
upon the Worthless stuff which abounds up
on every shore of the great ocean of mind,
w.'iosc waters, alas, cast up so much mire
And so I end this digression as I began
it. by saying, read history.
Turning now to my subject and tor the
purpose of closing it, may I not ask you to
consider our situation as a people in the
light of our surroundings, in the light of
the nineteenth century and in that truest
ofall lights, the light that come shining
down upon us from the pages ot history.
For. if with the advantages of our situa
tion, with tho cxtrenu-ly fav.-ralile circum
stances which have always surrounded '.:,
with the intelligence" and mcrality
of our people, with the queries of his
tory holding aloft her shining torch
for us to see closely wherein others have
g(u- astray if with all these, we cannot
succeed, it will be because wo cannot: be
cause we are what we are; because that at
which we aim is ideal, uetopian; because
ican is incapable of self-government. Our
lithers, choosing for us, chose, as our na
tional emblem that proud bird of the moun
tain top, the eagle of the air. Eut are we,
their descendant?, to be like the eai.'ie with
Iroken wing which, although aspiring to
rise, his rising tells him that he possesses
not the power but only the aspiration to
rise. Compelled to keep upon the earth,
possessing all that an eagle possesses, but,
alas, having a broken wing, it seeks
out a solitude in which to die
!io we, like it, having fallen in our attempt
to rise, conclude like it that we cannot rise.
Eut for us there no is solitude to be sought
cut and in which to die. It is only left for
Us to turn our faces from the bright heavens
above to the earth, and baring our necks
siy, come, come, come with your yokes of
power, come with your chaiLS of slavery
and place them upon us. We thought wV
were freemen, but we are slaves: come and
rile over us.
But we must not take too much counsel
of our fears. He who does so, will always
doubt, and will very often fall. Bulwer's
Richelieu says that in the bright lexicon of
y mth there is no such word as fail. The
axioms und ruies of individual conduct are
equally applicable to nations und people.
And we as a people should possess such
confidence in ourselves as will prevent our
X'ing discouraged, crippled and overcome
:iy fears and forebodings of coming evil or
disaster. Our success, our permenance, is,
nevertheless, contingent. It is contingent
upon our conduct. If we will insist firmly
and persistently insist, upon an increasing
intelligence and morality among the peo
ple; if we wid keep within their proper
bounds party politics and partisan zeal,
which, from the phases they have more re
cently presented, seem, most clearly, to be
our chictest danger; if we will, for we can,
keep the ballot box pure: if we will shake
off the delusion that the right to the ballot
is to be determined by the mere accident
of sex regardless of everything else,
if, in a word, we can retain
that which history and experience
have tested and tried and can obtain
that which history and experience show us
we yet need, then in the ages to cuie
and when you and I and ours have been
lonr; forgotten, the history of our country
will be the philosophy of history.
Miss Annie Pitcher then concluded the
exercises with a song, which was full of
music and pleasing indeed.
"An Old Physician's Advice." Coughs
colds, asthma and other pulmonaiy affec
tions should be looked to and promptly
treated in time and thus nil serious results
may be avoided, and for this purpose we
know of no better remedy than "Dr.
Swayne's Compound Syrup of Wild Cher
ry." Tho first dose gives relief, and it is
sure to cure the worst cold or cough in a
very short time. Try a 2"i cent bottle and
be convinced, and you will thus wid a
doctor's bill, and most likely a serious spell
of sickness, Price 25 cents and 1 per bot
tle, or six bottles fi. The large size is the
most economical. Prepared by Dr. Swayne
A Son, 1130 North Sixth street, Philadel
phia. Sold by nil prominent druggists.
THE CEI.EIirlATEI) (il.Yl EIUNE LOTION
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lilii'tiniatiNin, Ncundithi. Malaria.
Mrlitherln, riieuinonlii, Sore Throat.
Jnllaiiiriiuthiii of Hie latnir. Etc.,
Lame, Hack, liiiliiimiiai'on of tho Kldoeyc Hack
achc, PIIup, HunlotiP, or Mircnt ce of tht' left from
halever cnupc, lliiriir or Pcald. und all lulliuunia
tory OUi iiix-p. "Sapaiitilt!" will save life. Douot
nrjllt'ct to buy a bottle.
Our illuminated circular i'Bt free on application
W truarautee atlnfactlnn or money refunded.
Prlc. N"c. and fl per bottle
Trial bottle fx
HiMi ai. flrmiY ti Company.
Pre prlelor. BS7 Jlroadway. New York
Trade nppileil by Uurrlton.Pluainitr A Co.
Hbest Medal at yjen:i,U- Philadelphia
E. & II. T. ANTHONY & CO.,
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Sk'n'opt icons Millie Lanterns
a.!; f'jie '.um ,; liu; hot ol Iti- clui-i-::i
l;.':i ii "!.! Phti"'.'r:i;.t:cTrti'p:ir-i.c!f of Statu
ary anil fir j: :i . :r r :..- 't'lid.w.
"r wx i'.:t. Murj' i,nrr ol W.vi r !', imies
:'ir M.i.;a;.ir.-s tu l tfi!ir ii:i,. j j,
tVittotae el' !. Miri.K i.i.d Si'.d-. -.;h d'.rec-ti'-i.i.
;or . iti. m li ou ;i o ;; uf hi. vi.:, . ;-no.
YE'.V .VfSIC lit.
1 llioel.l. ''fl Vt
'VsE-i'i.ii.i' Miii re :h" i.i i n
'': l!.-:fl!iii; wi'h :i c 'line. ,it: ;,ir inl 'i 'r.iii.u
J I'K't Entile Thi"!,r:t l.r.Vr. ie-; I'm ...:i ji
1 i 'o Aiiilini.il "i I;,.-. ; c; I,.-,!,;; t;-v ,..,,,
t.' i.ey to M el.ir. ;: lie:,-,. iv-M.i.. A. mm- T.i-;-'(:
-,,ii uii.Liii.f I'.iO'.i.i:. n, ; i: -:ni-iu-;"
r :,.e U;d roil. u liuuio. in-: . i..l- WLern n.v
tiiivn l.i.-f lii--iuiiii.L-. Joe. In nrder to H'i.vro.n' u.y
r.'-.v Mi.-ie fl,.-.-.,,.. J vnii. fur tl.t- i.,t .;s.v
K-i.'l ji,.:i. t i any huYrer ai.y of tltea'iovt- nop
u i.r.u-c- .f ai.,t ini;ic :..r It. cub. ,.- ta
W!..i!e jut i:, -.) wu.-th tl.e n- -u'lr r --r.il .,ri..i
or 1 1 .
. II. !I"VA!:!.
I.a t'n.-ie-. v."!
AGENTS WANT LI)
t i!. and ic!y omj.Ifto .-.idii-j'L'-ttfc fci-'turv .. '.ha
una! totir of
(Jrant Around World
It .i;ecribf l:..val Patuce. Lure Ctirit.fitiiK.
Wi.-;,;;!i and Wi.i.i'.t-rn of tlie Inli.n. c hina, .l.ij.i.n.
itf. .A i:::iiii,i, pi(v;e wai.t it. 'ILU in thu tiest
ci.iil.i e o! voar .iff M iiiiike niin.ev lli-i .ir.- uf
iiitih I'-iii.y" iiiritniii.i.p. Si":il lor pirc.ilnr- and
extra ttin - :o m-i i.t. Aiitio Nationa'. F .ii.iru
ii-U c'j.. e. llli Alio or ST. I.ul'Js.
777 YEA It .lulfxpu m - Mairent. O'Jtii' fr-.-e
VIII A.Jilr,-... P. O. Yk'KEKY. Aa ".nna. Mnii.e,
SOP, GOUT A
Manufactured only r.t cli r the clove Trade Ma
EUROPEAN SALICYLIC MEDICINE CO
OFTAEiS AND LEirZICi.
TiLn.Hiii.te relief wsrr.uud. I'erir.tiuiit cure
ir'.c.MT.'tril Now en i'lKvoly un d by a;! ce'el.ra
ted !'Ly:c-iaii of Europe and Auu-ricu. t.ecoii.in; a
Staple. H'.rml'-i'S at.u Helmce Keuxly on imth
of-MiniMr. The hiuhict Medical Ac'aiieny uf
Pur: repcr! ! ont of V ease within 'three
day. Sc. ret The t.niy difsuiwrof theptUHiiiou
Uric Acid wt.irh exist" in thu Iilooil of lihejmatic
and di-nty Patient, fl a Vox: li boxen fur '.
S. Lt to tii. y adiircf on receipt of price. Itiitireed
by PhyfitiuL. Sold hv ail i.rr.L'fists. Ailtiren
WASHBURN A CO.,
On'.y Iraportvr' In-put ill! Eroatlwnj, X. Y.
For Suit by BAECLAY EKOS., und Drir!te
7)1 I YfK STonl c"v(r 1111,1 P""'"4- pnl' Jl-W '
1 "' V' jaw OKUANS. m Stop. .) N
Ii.-eii. 2 Knee Swell, stool. Hook, oniv
iS-tloniiay Newspaper tv.r.B
F. I'KATTY. Wa.hiijcum. N.J.
A ddret-s DANIEL
A Hcmsi-liohl Need !! A book on Mnianal I lie-eni-et
and Liver complaint!', sent FEEK. Addict
It Si.u'nrtl. It.-.' UruHilwav, New Y'ork cltv.
Apjeutfc? Head This.
We want an Auc-nt in thi County to whom we
wiil pny a fa.nry of $nw per month, and expencc,
tti nil our wonderful invention. Sumple Free.
Adiirt-f at once .-IIEKMAN A t o .Murfhai, Mich.
,..iiiiwiiim.I llvvifAii "Ileailh and Lift
v t'iii'V'ium .j u t,, 8 r,.coriJ of
remarkable cure In CoUHimptiou, Catarrh. Neu
ralniii. and other Chronic lineac by the new oxy
fen treatnieiit, new readv and cnt free. Ir.
siarkey A l iiit-n. llof'aiid llli ciriird St. Ihiia Pa.
On Lite and Property.
$10,000 will he paid to any
person who rim Explode, u
Lamp fitted wiih our sai-ity
Attacumkst. Mailed tree lOrSS
cent Four for 1. Acknts
Wantu. maie or female,
s. S. New ton's srtv Lawn Co..
Snlivroom, lii Weir; Eruadwiy,
I.owift prirc t-vi r known on
J P II K E ( II -Un I E II s.
KIFLES AND IlEYoLVEKS
i.t iiifi.tit n-ii.it eil price.
Seiiil Soini! foronr new r,iiitraictl C utalt une.
P. i't-.WKLLiV UN.i.S Main Street. Cincitiiiitl. O
On 30 Itavs Trial.
We will M-i.il our Ei.mtro-Ymi Tah- F.iilts iitnl other
Electrii'. Appliance upon trial fur .lo tliivi. to those
nifferuii' from Neivo.ii- Debility. Hlie'.iiii.'it.-m. Par
alyi or ni.y ilirniiM-c of the Liver or Kiilm t. and
many otln r liin-a-ei. A mre car'.' iMaruii'i-eil cirnu
pay. Adilretc Voltaic Heit t.'o.. Mu-hall. Mich.
Dr. J. A. sJIFKMAV istlie Ovlgimil mul milv Pr SIIF.IOI.W known to the public for tho pat
yt-Hrn or more thronch hi '.n-( e.iui iiuilinilof treating lotptiire wiibou: the annoyance uud injury
tni'M'K inllii t. Ills HvHciii of cure U by local extt-ri.al -t p 1 i c h I i t in .
No inan In cafe who ha a rupture, im mailer how Insiirniilciiut ho may consider It, for every man who
ha tiled from il once flattered liime.l 'that it wa hut a iriilim; ailment ; and every man who now miflorn
from il and the injiny of iriihu-n, tu rv.t hau extent that life hat- no enjoyment, tineo. rt jiurtli-il It a tiu
worthy fpi-oiiil attention. D 1 not a naiid-till ailliction; It l prti;reivi, even mitt) death Ueferencen
eiven to tit nt. emeu iu tlii' city who have l.-.-ou cur-il. Dn,imr treat men! uohiudrauce from labor. Patient
from al'icud inir.rei eive titanium ui.d leave for home cu the same tiny,
HIS BOOK OX IIUPTUIUS
Sive the moM reliable pionfii from ilietincuUhed proftlorml L'eutlemen, clercymen and tnerchaats of
i Huc-cemfal practice and popularity therelioin ihroui;boat thi country and the Went Iuilie.
The afflicted should r ml il and Inturm tht -mw-lvt' ol tiieeerluinty ol belni! cured.
It i illustratert w ith pboioynipbie liia-iiesM of eidreme y hail case before and after cure, uud mulled
to those who send ten cents. Save this, and remember iu writiunor culllui; the ailsircsii is
TB. J. A.. SHEEMAN,
Ilroiidwity, Cor. Murray !St., X;w York-
C'uul inn The reputatlnu of Dr J A. Sheiman. intniutil fn in 10 yt ai' uccessfnl practice hasslnrted
niuiiinl the country pretender who assume to be the original Dr. Sheriiuin I'ainoa for the euro of Hup
lure Two of these parties mi old ami vciiiiil' noin recently turned up Iu Huston: they duped several by
their fraudulent advertiseceiits; win mleiecletl. salt w as brinmht. but the fellow rau away leaving
sorrow nil victim", room rent, board bills and new spapers unpaid. Since then they hate been discover
fl al .'II Di'imlwiiy. New York, where they recently, by bae deception defrauded an ailed clergyman .
A WORD TO THOSE WHO USE POKOt'S rLASTEKS. It It a nulvr rtally acknowledged fact that
BENSON'S CAPCINE POROUS PLASTERS ABE SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS.
Tho urcat demand for them has caused a mi tuner of unsrrupnloii parties to tnako and ll
wnrtble Imlliillon under sluillnr sountliiiK name. Asthc market ia Hooded with inferior plasters soil
lua atauy price lt I Important for thu consumer to know which I the best. It ia wull known that om
of Hie cheap plasters have bteu eiamlncd and found tocon tain Injunont inirradlent which make them
itnnKttrouioue,raulnirparalyl and otherdlscaso Caution-See that the word CAPCINE on
each piaU-r 1 correctly uelled. Piicr cent
SEABfKY A J CDS SON rtarmaceutlcal Chenlitt, New York,
PHNOg AND ORGANS.
r.ai jr.! ti in
PIANOS AM) ORGAN?
FOR iTIJE NEXT (10 DAYS,
Before our Advance in Trices
PIANOS U0 to 100!
All i.ew ami Kiriitlv r.rf-iia, nun n,,l ,u tho
'I'Vo-M w: caib tvt.niemic factory prlrt i.. direct to
li.'.- ptin.hai.er. Tlne piunoi. mailt! ont! of the tlncet
dif play it the C inclimntl tshtl Itlen. and with
uiiiverniiilv rf.rninri.i.tu!.-.! fi.r n... 1:1. ...... n
The square oruLdK contain
New Patent Duplex Ovcrstrun? Scale'
which i i.' ki.owlcili;ed hv the hieiiect niiicin. au
thority to he tht pre;. ft -h! ilnproveiueui ever jml .lilo
i. .-. ...i. i .-.iuu. -i"ti .it,;;;i. me iiiimi HMoMMJlnU
Jiowi r. richi.e?s iiml tii pth of toi.e. u:.d a nii-t'iiii-Iinrqiiitlliy
never h.-liire attainc being a -tinind
I'li.no in aSouuro 1'ai.e."
The MciHielssolin l'irii;lits
AUK THE Fl N E s T 1 F A M E 1 1 1 C A .
They arc pronounced the '-Plaiion of the Future."
liie I lirieht baa a more, oiiuerl'nl Im n rh mi..h.
out tho tr.iiret.cale. a longer utiiued siiitfiiiK
tliialiiy, aliL-htcr and more reponivu loath and
greater clunibility and ubilitv for .standlne in tuim
uf L-rt-ai puperiority aeim It to entireiy Kiiper
CKiethe ordinary ctuare piano in thin country, a it
has liireailv done Iu Enirland.
Eveny MenilelitHiihii rjirii;ht Piano hn the vert
be-i PATENT iMtrilEE KKPEATINU I'AUIS
AC TIEN, miule expressly fur u in Pari, France
All our Pianos arc made entirely bv ourelve
Nos. m. 19:'. 594, 490 & 493 W. 57th
St., 1158, 870. 802, 801 800 808 & 870
Now thu fluent and largot in the world.
Oii-inally estublifhed in 1S-IJ, beine amonf the
few make of Pianos which have ntuod the tct o
OVKlt .112,000 IN USE
l very Tiano Fully Marranti-d tor Five Years.
Wo arc now making all our Pianos entirely of
The ureatefttliccovery of the ape. Wood rcn
lie-red imperliihable. hrinkliic. checkinc or warp
Ini; lmpoi-ible, and a lucupahlc ol ahittirblnc moiit
tureait vulcanized rnblu-r. The IncreaKed hard
iief and loushne of the wooilprodnce a reon
ance t tunc truly wondertul. The iirnrcs of vnl
caniziiiit l tioiie by machinery established at our
factory, and we hatre tlio excluivo control of tho
patent for plana mukicc which. toL'i'ther with our
other patent and improvement, includlnj: Mathu
f!;ek' Duplex Overstrung tcalv, render our plauo
In every rer-pec thu
Best ami Finest in the World!
In the crant! result of trenpth. durabllltv, roll
biiity, and ability lor standint! In tune, volume,
power, resonance, brilliant, weelhes, vmpha
thetic and lntriue cjnnlity of tone, eveuuem
tbrouthout the entire M ale, delicacy uud elastucity
of tomb, uud beauty of finish, the
PIANO STANDS WITOIT AN EQUAL.
Pianos ent on trial. Don't fail to write lor Illus
trated and Dctcripllvc Catalogue of 4S paces
Are the Best in the World,
at price fur below- any flrst-claf make. An 8
stop orciih for only f us, InelndliiR all the prenlevt,
lateil him', beet ImpriivemtiilH, piwei-Hiiiit power,
tlepth. briiliniicy. mul i-yiiipathelic quuilty of tono.
Hi aatlful miiii ellectH and perfect nop ui'lion. All
cum - of M'lid walnut, In bt-autilul delirn and ele
cant finish. All Piano and Orpin; warranted fur
five yearn, and ent on tilteeli tliivp' teHt trial
freight Iree if N!intlf factory. Seud for circular
SHEET MCSIC, half price. Dollar' worth at
one-third of price. Cutalonue of LVH) select piece
eut on receipt of He. iump. Arlilres.
.MENDELSSOHN PIANO CO..
!! East 15th Street. N. V.