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Urn li M-lta Mtt it
THE CAIRO BULLETIN.
'DAILY AND WEEKLY.
"M erma ot Hubioription.
Dallr on year by carrier ........ M OJ
(2 1 per eeut. dtecount It pirn In advance.)
1MI v.ouoyear j mill 10 dC
Daily. ouo mnntt ... 1 00
Weekly, one year .. 2
yVeeiy.S mdnthi. - 1 l
J VCIuba of ttvu r mors for Weekly Hulletin al
f one time, pr year. $1 N)
' iNVAUUHi.T in aurAhni.
1 All Oommunlcatlona etiould be addreaaed to
B. A. UU H.N KIT.
Publlaher and Proprietor.
A Portrait of Gambetta.
The following pflrsonnl description of
M. fiiiinbottn is by Hon. (Juorgo M.
Towloof this t-ity who was nn anient nd
tniivr of tliu Fruncli statesman, auti who
pronounce his oratory the most ning
uutio and overwhelming which ho ever
heard, although he has listened to the
eloquence of Clay, Chortle, Webster,
Winthrop, Wendell Phillips, and many
Ereat orators of Europe, as well as the
'nited States. In view of the fact of
his recent death the description is very
Imagine a figureVif medium height but
ungainly, awkward, heavy, somewhat
obeso and loose-jointed; the limbs short,
large and far from firmly-knit; the head
joined to rounded shoulders by a short,
thick neck, suggestive of a tendency to
apoplexy; the shoulders not only round
ed but high and heavy; the head larger
below thun above, broad lier.r the neck
and at the jaws, narrow and rather flat
at the top; wanting iu veneration, as
the phrenologists would tell us, but
great In passion, in combativeuess ami
in language; a lino well-set forehead,
however, wide just above the eyes, and
slightly sloping to the hair; a still finer
intellectual brow, the best feature but
ono of the countenance that one being
an exceedingly weU-cnt. expressive,
handsome, full-lipped mouth, but half
concealed beneath mustache and beard;
one eye apparently permanently closed,
the other small, black, nt titunplercintr
and wide open, but u-ually half dosed,
like tho eye of a near-sighted mau who
brings his lids together the better to dis
cern some object, or, like a shrewd per
son who would let you know, by "the
expression of his eye," that he knows
more than he tells; a large, thick, un
sensitive nose, bold and Jew ish, with
small nostrils; heavy, jet-black mus
tache, which joins on either side a beard
also mostly jet black, with a slight tinge
of gray; the hair tine, straight, once
black, but nearly gray now juat where
it is smoothly brushed back from the
temples over" the lare ears aud filling
in a curve behind over the neck; the
complexion of an unhealthy, bilious hue
of pale yellow; the face indolent in gen
eral expression, giving scarcely the
slightest bint of uuusual ability of any
sort, and the movement slouchv anil
careless, noncbalant and often heavy,
as if the man were weary of carrying
his superabundance of flesh. This "man
too, is evidently uneasy at being well
dressed. He is manifestly uncomforta
ble in the broadcloth and white necktie
which the etiquette of his high ofllce
has forced upon him. Tho broadcloth
docs not tit, the white necktie is clumsi
ly tied, and is usually awry. He can
not help an old Itohciuian habit of his
of hanging bis fat hands lazily in his
trousers pockets, whither they are al
ways wandering even when tho moment
requires an attitude of dignity. Chica
Times have changed, and to-day in
this country wealth makes no conceal
ment. It finds expression in costly resi
dence, superb interior decorations,
magnificent dining rooms, gorgeous li
brary appointments, and in much ela
borated ostentatious display. The rea
son of this is found ill the fact that men
who have spent all their lives in the
chase for wealth have little time for the
pursuits of scholarship or even for what
is properly .termed culture. In every
community the men who have the most
money are quite apt to be found the least
intelligent and the least cultured. They
take a cursory glance at their daily pa
per, but rarely read the magazines, and
are totally ignorant of what is going on
in the literary and scientific world. They
know nothing of art. music or the
drama. They are absorbed in the whirl
pool of business, and many of them are
so deeply involved in Jho meshes of
avarice that even tho strife of politics
seldom attracts their attentiou. They
live for themselves alone; acquire a for
tune and die. There is n- difficulty
found in tilling 'their places, aud the
world Is apparently no worse off for
their departure, uun over the list of
wealthy men who have died in the last
score of years and mark the truth of this
f imposition. Hut there is hope for the
uture. The generation of to-day is
cultivating a broader spirit lhau tho
generation in which our fathers figured
with prominence. The young men of
the present are profiting by the experi
ences of their ancestors, and those who
desire to leave names behind that will
lire will be prompted to do what their
fathers in tbeir greed and avarice omitted.
A portion of thoir wealth will be turned
back into public channels to found or
endow benevolent institutions, and to
aid such institutions ns are designed
especially for tho help of the struggling
musses, who need educated hands us
well as brains. The new order of rich
rutin will appear in due time. Indeed,
wo may safely say that it Las already
made its appearance. The man with a
million or more to-day is not so great s
social force as the man who has given a
portiou of his wealth to n'Miw be'iclicent
enterprise. Tho names of lYabody,
Cooper and llopkius will outlive- those
of Astor, Stewart and Vnndc t bilt. Their
memory will bo more honored for tho
public Institutions they have founded
than all the rich men in Amotion who
have thus far failed to distinguish them
selves by any net of public biMieliceneo.
St. Joseph (Mo.) llcrald.
An Italian vessel has just returned
from a sciontiflo expedition to the South
Pacific, and tho voyagers have settled
tho question of the former existence of a
raco of giants in Patagonia, reported by
Magellan. Iu wandering over Terra del
Fuegothe travelers fouud human crani
ums and bones of such enormous tizo as
. to prove the existence of a race which
baa now disappeared, and thus attest tho
veracity of Magellan.
TOE DAILY OAIRO BULLETIN; WEDNESDAY MOr.NING. JANUARY
The Diet of Children.
Tho diet of children eun hardly bo too
plain. If they need to bo encouraged
to eat by tho administration of dainties,
there must be something radically
wrong somewhere, it is unlikely that
that something is constitutional, moro
probably insulllcient exercise is taken,
or taken at wrong times, or th' nursery
is stuffy, or the bedroom badly venti
lated, or the parents have forgotten
that sunshitio and fresh air arensneccs
saryto the healthy life of a child as
wholesome food itself is.
, .The want of clounliness, or frequent
use of the bath, is many times tho cause
of indiU'cro'nt appetite in children.
Without cleanliness of clothes ami
cleanliness of persou you cannot have
healthy children. Without this tho
young blood seems poisoned, the child
has neither buoyancy nor heart, ap
petite is depraved or absent, and he
grows up us pale and poor as a sickly
Injudicious clothing is another cause
of dyspepsia. It is bad enough to en
case the 'body which has tittained its
full development in h tight dress, but it
is ruinous for a child I" be clothed in
tightly-tilling garments. Every organ
of a cliild's body requires room to grow
and expand; if it be in any way com
preyed, the circulation through it be
comes lessened, and it is therefore
sicklied trnJ rendered weak.
Tightness, therefore, of any portion
of a child's clothing ruins not only the
organ directly underneath the construc
tion, but indirectly those at a distance
from it, for no damming up of the circu
lation can be tolerated by nature.
Ti;"htnes aroiinc the wiii-t in children
and young people is the cause of many
cases of dy.pcpi:i, and in a lesser de
gree so is tightness of the neckerchief,
hv retaining the blood in tho brain.
Have your children's clothing loose,
then, if you would scotuetu healthy and
hippy. 'See, too, that at night they
s'e..'; not o;i fe'ither beds, aud that
though warmly, they are not heaviiy,
Children should be fed with great
regularity day by day. The parents,
having chosen tho hours for dinner,
breakfast and tea, oubt to see that tho
times are strictly adhered to.
Irregularity in meal hours aud times
of getting up in the morning aud retir
ing to bed nt night, is not only prejudi
cial to thy present health of a child, but
it te iehts him habits which are greatly
against his chances of sueees in after
I need hardly speak here about the
quality of the food that is placed before
a child; against indigestible or too rich
food, against sauces and spices of all
kinds, including curries; against heavy
foods of the pancake, dough and dump
ling kind, against unripe fruits, against
too hot soup, against strong Um or cof
fee, or bier, or against over-much
Pray, mothers, do not forget that au
interval of rest should ensue between
the meals you give your children, aud
do not ruin their young digestions by
crammfr.g them with eakc, or buus, or
sweets of any kind. To do so is worse
than cruel, it is a sin, and a sin which
you are little likely to commit if you
truly love them, and really wish to see
them generate into strong and healthy
men and women. Tarts and sweets and
confectionery would be bad enough in
all conscience for children, even i? thev
were always pure and unadulterated".
But they ere too often positively poiaon
ous. Feed on platu and wholesome
food regularly from day to day, per
mitting no stuffing between meals, and
not forgetting the benefits that accrue
from frequent changes of diet, more es
pecially as regards dinner. l)o this,
and your children will live to bless you;
do otherwise, and expect to see them
sickly, with reins and arteries possess
ing no resiliency, with mucous mcni
brands pain and flabby, pipes of lungs
that the accident of a slight cold is
sufficient to close, muscles of limbs so
weak that exercise is a petianoi intead
of a pleasure, ami llesh so unwholesome
that a pin's prick r.iay cau-e a fester,
and all ibie because the blood is im
poverished through errors in diet
From Casscirs i 'it.
Paper in Japan.
Paper is an article of trre.it utility to
our sisters in Japan. Not only do they
use paper fans, paper pouches and pa
per lanterns, but also paper pocket
handkerchiefs, paper umbrellas, paper
waterproof cloaks, paper walls, paper
windows and paper string.
The Japanese obtaiu it from a differ
ent source from our own. Instead of
old rags being: converted into clean pa
per, they mase use of the bark of the
Brou'sonetia papyfera, stripped, dried,
and then steeped in water till the outer
green layer comes off. It is cheap, four
sheets of the ordinary quality being
worth about oue farthing. It is paper
that does not tear evenly; some kiuds
are tough more liko cloth. When re
quired for siring, it is deftly twisted in
to a strong twine, which in some cases
is made of part of the paper forming
When oiled, it is made into water
proof clothing, or stretched on a neatly
constructed bamboo frame and used as
an uiiihrellii. Ono kind is manufactur
ed to assume the appearance of leather,
aud is made iuto tobacco pouches, pipe
and fan-oases. The conjurers use a
kind of white tissue paper in the famous
buttcrlly trick, wheu a scrap, artistical
ly twisted, hovers over a paper fun with
all the fJuttoiirjg movements of the liv
Fish in the Nest of an Owl,
John Gold in jr. of West Bradford tp.i
Chester county, cut down a tree recent
ly thinking it a "coon tree," which be
still thinks it was, as the inner portion
of it gave sufficient evidence of tho fact,
but the "coons' ' were absent. In their
stead he found snugly ensconced a
icrcech oulatid rive tish. The latter,
to all appearances, had not been out of
tho water n great while. Mr. Goldlng
says that he knows that 'coons do catch
fish, but the quory with him is whether
they were caught by coons or by tho
owl. He would like to know from somo
of our naturalists whether owls ever do
prey upon lish. Heading (Pa.) Timet,
Tho tonsorial profession of Yonkers,
according to the (Invite, is agitated
ovor tho question, "Who is tho oldest
shavotP" l'elilnu was probably the
oldest hair-ctuter, but whether she in
cluded the urt of shaving also, we art
Oct able to sa,.
Bro. Gardner on Lawyers.
Ihero may be moro truth than poetry
in tho following remarks tnadu by the
iabl philosopherof the Lime Kiln Club.
"Each day as I look obor my paper,"
said the old man us tlm lights were
turned up, "I seo o case of embezzle
nient, wholesale robbery, brunch of
trust or misuse of odder people's money.
One day it am do cashier of a bank; do
nex' day it am a city or county treas
urer; de nex' it am some confidonshul
clerk or bank president, or do treasurer
of some corporation! It is an era of
stealin' an etubezzlin' an' fraud. No
man who has money in do hands of a
friend or employe feels safe. No man
who depends upon another man knows
what a day may bring forth.
"What brung 'bout (lis state of affairs?
Who profits by it? Who aids do offend
ers to escape?"
There was silence throughout the
hall as the President pauied and looked
up and down. Samuel Shin was about
to rise up and explain that he hadn't
made a dollar out of it yet, and didn't
expect to, when Pickles Smith hit him
with tho hW end of a potatoe and
Brother Gardner continued:
"I arraign de bar of de kentry an'
charge de lawyers, big an' little, wid
bein' do direct cause of dis reign of
knavery. Three men outer five am
honest only until dere am n chance to
make a haul by bein' dishonest. One
man outer three will be dishonest on all
occashuns whar dar am a chance to es
cape consequences. If dar was no law
to punish dishonesty, wo wouldn't find
ono man in twenty doin' de honest
thing fur principles' sake. It am de
fear of consequences which keeps thous
ands of clerks an' cashiers an' treas
"An what do we lawyers say to
ebery man who's fingers itch to make a
haul? J)ey might as well advertise at
reg'lar rates dat dey will guaranteo to
clear 'em of de law fur a siutin sum.
Let rue steal $75,000 in cash ftn' nine
tenths of the Jawyers of Detroit will bo
eager to defend me to effect a com
promise to huh it up to clear me of
punishment. About do best legal tTlent
in America makes a specialty of ' de
fendin' criminals. Any lawyer am
looked upon as good 'null for Prose
cutin' Attorney, while de werry keenest
talent am reserved fur defense of
thieves, burglars and law breakers.
Time after time men have stolen or
embezzled, an' de lawyers have taken a
sheer of de plunder toclear 'em. We've
had half a dozen cases right yero widin
two y'ars. an' we am sartin to have mo'.
Let me steal a ton of coal, an' up I go.
Let me get my claws on ?'5.000 an I
doan' go up worf shucks. I may be
'rested an' toted off to jail, but inside of
a week de case am settled up, an' I
walk do streets a hero. De lawyerreturn
?40,000 of de money, pocket.lVJ75, au'
hau' me fifty as a reward fur bringin'
'em a fat case.
"Suppose it war' known dat ebery
burglar fa'rly convicted would receive
twenty years in prison, wid no possi
bility of pardon, would we have one
burglary whar1 we now have two? Who
makes burglary a pajin' purfeshun?
"If.a clerk who embezzled was sartin
to receive a five or ten y'ar sentence,
how many cases of embezzlement would
you u'ar of in a year? An' who makes
embezzleuvnt a payin' biznoss? De
"If dat Rochester bank President am
sent to State Prison for twenty years,
what will be de effeck on odder Roches
ter bank presidents? But ho won't be.
De lawyer have gathered to his aid an'
will defeat justice.
"1 am 'spokin' what I believe to be
de solemn truf, when 1 say to you dat
law hns become a farce, an' lawyers de
middle-men between robbers an' de
robbed. De que stion am how to break
de law not how to enforce it. It am
not how to put a thief iuto prison, but
how to keep hini out. It am not how
to punish disltonest officials, but how to
gently squeeze out as much as dey kin
restore, an' forgive the remainder. Let
us purceed to bizness, fee'.in' dat what
ever crimes we commit wo stan' two
chances of goin' clear to one of punish
ment" Concerning Stoves,
In the manufacture of stoves, says an
exchange, tho patterns cut a very im
portant figure in the column of ex
penses. The wood and iron patterns
cost about the same, aud the total cost
of a wood and iron pattern for a stove
of any ono size is about $1. 000. Some
times they cost a eood deal less and
sometimes more. The "life" of a pat
tern used to bo longer than it is now.
Tuonty-rJve years ago a certain stylo of
make would last about ten or fifteen
years beforo it became obsolete; now
styles change more frequently, and the
life of a patent is accordingly much
shorter. Tho desire of customers for
stoves of a new stylo and bright and
fancy finish has necessitated a grcator
expenditure for patterns, larger stocks
of them, and a more profuo use of
nickel plate. The result of all this has
been disastrous to large profits. A
quarter of a century ngo GO and 70 per
cent profits were as easily realized by
the manufacturer as 30 an'd 3.i per cent
are now, Then a comparatively small
number of patterns would answer for
the largest establishment: now several
hundreds aro required. Stoves turned
out by western worki ore heavier by
some fifty pounds than eastern stoves,
owing to their having larger flues and
thicker plates. Flues are nude large
in tho western stoves ou account of the
general uso of bituminous coal in the
west. A small flue would soon choke
up and tho stove would be unservicea
ble. In tho east anthracite coal is large
ly used, for which reason the Hues are
made small. The advantage claimed
by western manufacturers iu making
thicker plates is that the percentage of
those spoiled in the mold is not so large
as when tho plates are made thin.
Thus, of each day's total melt of iron
In a western stove foundry, about M or
60 per ceut is saved in good plntes, tho
remainder In the stiapo of defective
plates, sprues, gates, etc., going back to
the furnace to be remelted. In the east
b'2 per cunt saved is considered a high
average. The result is, western stove
makers save moro time and use more
iron In the furnace and molds than east
ern manufacturers. Stoves mado in the
cast for tho western trade are called
"saddles," from the fact that the flues
are made with a view to burning either
anthracite or bituminous coal in the
I was troubled with Chronic Catarrh
and gathering in my head, w very doitf
at times ami bid discharges fii- "my ears,
besides being unslle to bieath'; throuh
my nose. Before the second bottlo of Elys'
Cresm B Att was exhausted I wst cored,
and to-diy'jnjiiy sound health. C. J. T
bin, 923 Chrstnut street, Field H.ol
Philadelphia Pub. House, Pa. '.'
i ':.. ,
Don't coudenin a ijoorl thiuir becauso
yuu have been deceived by worthless nos
trums. Parkers Ginger Touie his cured
uisny iu this section of nervous difordors,
and we recommend it heartily to sufferers.
Sleepless nights ma le miserable bytrat
terrible couijh. Shiloh's Cure is the reme
dy for you. Paul G. Schuh, agent. i,3)
Farmrhs and others desiring a genteel,
lucrative agency bu.siuess, by which 5 to
$J0 a day can be earned, send addrej at
once, on post!, t 1'. C. Wilkinson & Co.,
105 aud 197 Fu.ton street, New Yi-ik.
Highest Prize Tort Wine.
The best ftine in the country, thst took
the highest premium at the Centennial, is
Speer's Port Onpe Wine, which h is be
come the most celebrated product of New
Jersey. This wiije aud his P. J. Brandy
tire now liuint; used by pnysiemus every
where, who lely upon Iheni as being the
purest to be had. It is unsurpssxed fur
weakly female, and old people. Ued by
the Fifth Aveuue Society as nn evening so
cial wine. For Sale by Paul G Sciii'ii.
aucKien s Arnica Salve
The Best Salve '.n the worla for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Sslt Hheutn, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilb'uins,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Pi ire
25 cents pr box. For ssle by Geo. E
Catarrh Cured, health and sweet breath
secured by Shiloh's Catsnh remedy. Price,
50 cents. Nasnl Injector free. Sold by
Paul O. Schuh. ' - (4 1
To all who are suffering rom tiie errors
aud in iiscretions of youib, nervous weak
ness, early decay, lo's of manhood, iic, I
will send a recipe that will cr'e you. fuke
Of CHAtioE. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a sell-addressed envelope to the llev.
Jobepb T. In man, Statiou D., New York
Mothers! Mothers!! Mother:!!
Are you distuiPed at night and broken
of your ret.t by a sick child sutleilng and
crying with the excruciating puiu of cuttiug
teeth t If so, go at once and get a bottle of
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. It will
relieve the oor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who has evtr used it, who will uot tell you
at once that it will regulate tho bowels,
and give rest to the mother, and relief and
health to the child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly safe to use in all cases, and
pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
phyiciaoB and nurses in the United States.
Soid everywhere. 25 cents a twtilc.
Galvauizsd Scales lor CreHmeries, Dia-
Deslers, aud Grocers. Send
Howe Scules Co., St. Louis
I am cured of Caturrh and deafness after
giving Elys' Cream Balm a thoiough trial.
My aunt was deaf in one ear. After using
the Balm a few times her hearing was ie
stored. F. D. Morse, Iubui'inr.e Broker,
Elizsbeth, N. J.
To The West.
There are a number ol routes lending to
the above-mentioned section, but the direct
and reliable route is via Stint Louii and
over tho Ms.'uri Pacific HaiUay. Two
trains daily tire run from ihe Grand Lnion
Depot, Siint Louis to Kansas City, Lur.vcn
woith, Atchison, St. Joseph und Omaha.
Pullman pulucu Sleeping Cars of the very
6rest make nrr attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Gdoiado, New Mexico snd Cal
ifornia contiert with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express tran.s for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, cmiecti n is made with the
Overland train for California.
This line oilers to parties enroute to the
West and Northwest, not only fast time
and superior sen nidations, but beautiful
scenery, us it passes through the finest por
tion of Misseuri and Nebraska. Smdfor
illustrated maps, pamphlets. &C, of this
libe, which will be mailed free.
C. B. Kisnan, F. CnANm.ni.
Ass't Gen'l Pas. Agent. Gen'l Pass Aeenr.
H. Junen, (151 Heinneman St., Chicago,
III., iris: "I find Brown's I roii Bitters to
be s splendid tonic, it xuroi of of dys
peptis." llipntili.nr.-aiw at ami tht-lnnk-
J Mint fur cha .ies to liici'ino
1 llu-ir i'n,n tfikT". "'"I In time
1 Jl... ....... !.... .1.... ....
J u,:i.'Mliii itHMiwij , ill"." fUU
tin n .1 luiir..v th ir tipu-r-
iit!lna remain Iu imiri'r'v.
Wa onr a ur,'t liviee to make tmine. we wuut
tnsn tna. "oraan, tmva and ulrla tu'wnrk lor u
rlubt ImlitMr own locali'tira Any inn-nn do tliu
wort ptoi'firly fr tn th ftrnt mart. 1b but !)!
will pay Hi tk ill u loo tluist nnlniary Magr Kx
noiiriNtfOUtfl' rurnlohuilfraa. No mio who enaanea
ial i tn niakit tnouv rap dlv. Vu ran dvv l
our wbolr tini" to b work, or onlv your tpa t
tanni Dla. Fait Information and kit thst It nnodod
Mulfro. Addrnat eTl.N SOU CO. Portland. Mo.
i i a.r' a
ROOT & SON lUlUSiC CQ'
NEW 90-p. BAND CATALOGUE FOJJ
1882 BENT TREE to any a.Hr.1. 160 IllTuT.
imtlonii.r all tindiof BRASS, OE&MA14
SILVER and REED liuitruiuoota, tognthei
with full liMtruclfuQS for forming Banila,dl
rlM. in aid clatalftnatlira of liiatrumduta-.
WHAT and HOW to purchaM; lurma for
aolil orillvitr vlatiuir. rtiairliiff. Ar. Wiil.i,
tijod, If dualred, our JJand and OrehfMn.
Oulat. 84 p, lain! popular mime. Adilrnai
THE HOOT i SONS MUSIC C0..CHICAGO.I11
AMD LACK VITAL ENERGY?
THE HOWARD GALVANIC SHIELD
And our manr olnsr FlrclrmOa'tiitilc and Mrgoatlo
Aiiplinnco nr.1 (iHrmsnta nra InrnlanHla. anil a aura
cur tor MereoiK Oxbllitf rrnljri. Killciir, lthaumt
Ilum, O'erwork-d Brnln. EihmiaOna or Loan of Vital
f'nnrttr. Wruk llnck. Kldnrf Limiass. nnii, l.lr and
Hturnnrli Coiniilflintu, anil mo (Hlartrri to EITHtn
it. ThMi niplmfioi arn ;0 t-ry lalMt lrairn?ad
au'l ot. reljr dtffsr. nt from !!' und nil othr-ra, a thay
r-lo"lr (isnerutp roiitlnuom currrnta without aclda,
Cft'itlnit no lot", n, r irrlintlon of th ikln cno ba
mora at wont nt wifll . rent. himI ara oulr notlcanbla to
th weirer. 7ha poawr In r(iiilBls i ao at to mmt tbr
different ,lim of all dlr-swiei wr.sia Electrlo aad
MiigQstlc trnitmnnt t of bunetit T!","e lor
Cure Iwp3tekcy, Srwiiwi weakness, Lcst Mfooo.io
ThT Cur when all tla f it'. Our IHnaratd
Pampn.et aari l.i whimI nw!op on rtcalpt of Scant
ooatuteeiurttotiiiroljr w.u(iin,i, tiuo.
Howard Elactro Mninietlc 1 no1r-. II per rnlr hj maU,
AMERICAN CALVAMIC CO.,
312 hi. Oth Gt. Gt. Louis, Mo.
"THE II ALL! DAY"
sua coiupii'tt) II .ii.l, fruutiii;
-jscond nnii linllroa J Sireutn.
Tb Pusnuer fl-not o) the Chttiijn. "t t.'nila
UD'' .,e Orli.r.ue; J...Lo t:.ira,; .'. a.ari.. Si.
Louta and Pacific: lion Mountain aDd S.uibcrn,
Mobiiuund ulio; ( air and at. Loma Kniiwnya
are all Jurt arro the atrcet! wlille tho Steatubuat
Litiidu.it ia tint ono mnaru dittant.
Tbi Uotnl Ir- Uratcd liy atcam, hta atnam
Lnnndry. Hydraulic Klevaior, Kletirlc t-nll Hdla
AiiTomatic Kiru-Alarma. Hnilin. almoimisly puru a.r
pi rtet'tiiuwerace and (.ompleto appointment.
Superb furniblnga; perfcl aurvice; and an nn
A week made at home bv 'ha ludna-
trlnun. Urn nn ne-ii now hufi re the
ubile Capital nut needed. V
will Hart von .Men. women. hov
and uUli. wanted every be'e to work
torus. owi ttio tluio. Yuu can
work In ipr-e timo. or uivu unr wlmle time to the
but tics. No otbt-r bu-ine-a will ay you i.carly
a-well No ore nan fiiiltomako onoimoua pay,
byenyanincat oicu. Cosily ouifitand turrn fru
Vonev made la-l. eunilr. and hontiriihlv. Ailrlr....
TKL'K A C'l., AuUKla. uiaiU'.-.
617 St. Charlos Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
A. regular Gruduou of two mpdlrat
colli hria h.n Imisr enimire.l in the treat
ment nf t hronin. N.-rvoii(s r-Utn und
IJlnoil UKe,ii s thnn hiiv other pbvslelan in
M. Louis, hs city .,er-, 4 an. I all old rfl
ilenn know. 'oiiM!liu!lnifi oflieHur y mail,
tree and Invited. frlemlk talk or bin opinion
ruslj notblntt. When It U Iiieni: veelmt to visit
thn eliy .or treuliueiit, ineilleiii. ran lie sent
tiy mnll or expn everv here, CiirnMe -n
Viinratit-e.t; wlieri doubt Mst ll le frankly
ttaied. C all nr iVrlte.
yrynns Prostration, Dohility, Mental and
Physical Weaiuii's, Mrcuriul and othor
uffoctlons of Throat. SUn snd Bonrs, Blood
Impurities and Elood Poisoning Skin ArTec
tjons, Old Sores a"d Ulcers. Impediments to
Marriago. iumatis!n1 Piles. Special
attention tf' cpss from over-worked brain.
SURGICAL CASES rereivo special attention.
Diseasra srisic j from IirrmriVnoes. ExeesseS
Indulgin.vs or Etpeiur,'s.
It ll plf.ev lent th;tt n livlenn pltvlng
pnrtli'iilitr atiiuiinn to aela-s nfrn'.ea attnlim
(treat 'kill, nnd pli -l-Ihh- Ii reuul.ir praetlfo
al! over the conutry kunwliiif !lo, rreitintly
reoountii'iid en to the oploi ,rDee In A iter If,
wlieie every kuowu aid llunee is resorted to.
ami the mvH.t rimkI i eim iti.-i. of all
aii nnd eiiiniti les are ui d. A wliole hons Is
used fur office iurties, and all art treated 1th
kill In n re.,ec'.ful iniiuinr: ni.d, knowing
whut to do. iineNrl!iieiit are made. On ac
mini, of the vient number n. hhit. tlm
charve are kei.t low. oiten !ii-te il.an 1
demanded liy otlier. If Mill Kectire the akl'l
and iret a "tiee'Iy and perfect lite rnre, Hint It
the Idiihii lunt ni'tlter. Pan) lili t, iie ( oKek,
tent to any addiam free.
riew'a'it flnlb and fitf lilndlnir. Prated for 60
cent lu poii'iv or eurieney. over fifty won
derful ien iletnre, tr ie to life ai'tldle.'oii tbft
,ollow ini( ul.i-.-l- . Vilnnla inarrx , who no!
wher Pri.ier m.-e tonmrrv. Who io-irry flrat.
jlanhonl, oiua'iil. I'liv.enl dveav. Who
ihoiild nmr.y. H o life nnd hn idi.-h niuv
mcrraeil, Tho-e n'trrkd or ...n t -tn r.i , 1 1 n e
frrvliiir nhniii I ral M, It nn vbt to I read
oy all adult ierom, then k.-i t under lo-k and
key, Poiil ir f . 1 1 1 ! ) . - Mile e nlm e. Init mer
fin nr aii'l im ..iviK. ! lelits liy ruull, lu luouejr
rr.w I'ROM applied to the surfaeo
ind almost inatantiy kklicvb paini itwiU not Soil Clothinr.
nor discolor tne uun, or leave nisatrrwanie effects or anv Kimi. u
hasNort?rAf.forlhe Cnro of RhettmftUsm. Sffrnlns. Brnlaeia
Stiff Joint, Neuralgia, Lam
jiuid Is equally efrica)loiiH for all paina
auM I hma,. Kaln. Cm ll,
reuulrlUB a Downrlul diffusive atluiulant. Bee Mcmdl n
Ask your DruKRlst for It. Price to cts per bottle ff
Prepared only by JACOB S. MXHREI.T I (J
nrv. I a - w
Atk,yi ur milk i an to
r1"ll"ryntif milk In tha
W vKKKN MILK JAR.
If iha milk la pur tut
crua.n can s teoo Id
vi rjr Jar. If no ceim
la teen, it. U not It It
Mum d hound nefrtt your
t ti'iillun 11. f milk It
l cleaner. weier tnd pa-
M.V ' " M"k J' lhn "nv
"-it,-, i iir.j rv imrt.
In nil IbuUruncltii'i, and
urn dilHtiti d tn nil ruii
wna i iin'iii and pncea nn appllratinn
II. WIIITKMA.V, li Hurra bt., Nw York.
TO ADVEUTISri Its. LoweHt Itatea lorad-crtU-Inir
In lis i t'lioil new-paper aent Iree. Addrett
(IK. P. I(OWI-;Ll.,V Co , lu -Spruce M., N. Y.
PARSONS' PURGATIVE PILLS New Rich
blood, and incompletely chanira tha hlood in the en
,irBvntni In threo inontha. Any p-twon who will tali
1 pilleaeh nurhtfrnm I tn la wcckmr ha re-tntrd
tononnd health, if auch a Ihinar l)apnailda. Hold er
ry where, or Hen t hjr mail fur H leller xHmti-; 1. H.
Joun-hj.m A Lu., i-,ti.ii, lUr.. furuiurly lWuor, ilr
our-.)( s loi.ilM, t'lutbU-. U M, vtt -r, ,tl M-itft,
Bcrv Y.ytu, lli-niurlxl IiIs.kvi, f-HUirrl) l.ois of
A')-'Ut, KTJjnl roiUl'IdlllK ill.
-tls-ii-fl, It rytur fmla, ai! hua-.-istr. inl
couairjr nr k-i-jr-'r- it. It. K h'llm V9
A .. l'rMt'-,, I'IM.hnrult, u.i rvrv i-.l,
NO USE FOR THE3I.
Coneernln? Cei tain Eelii's of the. Pust
I)ir tliat liave had thoir Uuy.
George Siepli insou's "rtuckct," and the mairul
Hent locnntotiTca of to-day, are built upon tho
1'iti" feneial prliicljil-. yet the machine with
which the jjrent enuitxer artot.lrheJ bin agiJ, la In
terenlr:j now on y i an lllur-tratlnn of the het'tn
uIuk of the luvjuilou. There wen planer, wllh
biilelnihuiii Ions iie'iire USNSON'S CAI'CINE
PURUL'S PLASiEB "tirrrimd both the public
and the phyaiciHUti: n.d t no fium h of llifl Cap
cloa !a fiiuorti il upou tho j-artlal anccenea, or Ilia
utter failure of Ita prvdvcveaora, liver) thlt.g of
value in the old Mirou piucttr la retailed l.i ibe
Capclue; but ai lh! pulnt a"l omparil,)U eiidn,
aud coulrmit beuij.a. I', r exnmple:
The old plaaura weio n'.LW In llielr action; the
Cupelne ia q'.iU k ami pue
'1 be old plaatcra !ui.kva the power to do more
than toluipurt e';llu. tetniiorary teli f In cirri
tany of triaunetit ; tbu Caprine penetruttt the
eyttt-m and permanently c irea the Iroublen for
which it Ih recommend 'd.
1 tin old p!a-d r riu,iend'd for any g od rcsulu
they tniKht utlaln up n au Incident oft'iclr miken
aod ibe nake.l f.PU of the r wearer ; ibe nenaon'a
reac'net lis ends hv m jiir.B nf the scientific Combi
nation of tho rare mtdlclnal Insrcdlcnta which It
In brief, i lie old p'n-tera, like Vep'ioiM.m't dla
carded eni'lue, are mlklicd elf ibo track, wbllo
the ISeutou't ko u on u av wIcb.'bk KOidenopln
Hint from ail aorta of people.
Vet lu this very f ict II a thij leidlnir danger to
the people who buy and Hit thl reliable aud sci
entific remedy. "Jlypocrlay n tha tribute Tics
pave to virt u." Iuil'a'lon ia Ibe conceesion fall
nran akcatu euccei, Deneob'a Plantert are pa
rodied In name aud r-tyle.
Beware of iwliidle.H. The genuine have tho word
CAPCINE riTln tho center. Prtre 2,1 cents.
Seabury & John-ou. ( hemiats. New Ti rk.
Kaniilnir have burn cnri.l. Imlen j,aaironaii nivialitt
i lt ntlK'acy, that I will amrl TWO HUTl'LK i KltKK. I.)
pillier with a VAI.I AIII.B TKKATISfc on thla tl.wm. la
loyauflaror. Give fcipnuu ami f. o. a.l,iro-.
DR. T. A. oLUCl'Jl, ltd 1'vuiltt., New Turk,
FAKVIKH'S ,k'OVS VV) DAUGHTERS
Or any AcMvo Man ot Wotiiim
CAN M A K K M5K MONTH
ill t'ah, workiij f r ih meneau For rer.
Adtlre K A. K. HACa. TP. Ft Wayo-, Iml.
.'or all Tnion bnUilers llUPOCACC
diMiblcd in llneoldnty. P3 L n lAJ L
ifpcmion.LAwstQDCADC"' .v and
ioio Li'i.r.il.AllntMnQH.tinty to
'nl iniolillepsn n irteilonrnlTsas desertort
"IMumnil. yrui'TART &
IU CI Mrcot N. V., WluiiL'tou,
EARLY MINNESOTA SWEET M
Educated and rroctxnl irmwer" now aaaent to onr
motto 'I'luit ilm I in t Iiit North .si-idn r.io
grown theenrlicr their ptoiluet Mill lie."
we Oder Una year a full line of Htnmlntd I'ntiit.'i'-,
true toname. irmwnon dry upland; (San. Ii'yleai d
Blue Stem W liejtt ; White Kuamn 0 .1 ; I.wniia CiU
bitrp.aaidto loiieweekenrllet t'iotir.r.r v Vorkjor.r
Korth Star Vei'.ow 1'i.Lt Cora atul t ,ka t he lead, ai:d
fur fixlder itcipiul to ai.y: of onion peii, tonmUxs
camit, pua, i;e..;,' , a fn',1 hue and larrro crop, ill
lxiJuTOwtnentv.irnwn f irnia. Wild Li a for duck
ponds ahvayi rn hi'iid f-r hi'rttiir or F' ll aowinr.
lh Annual Catalntri-n, . T. if. ;1l DTCAI.r, '
(rower, luiioitir6VJobber,M. Paul. .Uiuu.
loiiinj pets uMliri Ba
Olileo i.i l,cv Vcri
Dr. A. M'-'mle (late of l.nnil"n,nho irakra a aro'
elalty of Rpllcp-y, haa wlthnni dentil tronteU a "I run J
morecaiioattinanyi'tlii'rllviiii.iy.Ul.iti. I .rnw.e
hu limply liron n.tonliiMniri wa h i.il hvurd of rnun ur
tnr yean1 tnini'ii .uri-tmipil.y cart . I hv hlrn. II
int publliri-d a k on tliU il!-ean, idrh h i win1
lth al'irrje iionlin-f nil tfiiiiilwrinirtirn fre.i rny ruf.
inirtw may n. thoir enre, anil I' O. AilUrua M e
aUv)jeanveii.wuil-Mt hc n et.a.i.rae
Pr. Att. MtStilULB, o. M JvliD St, Vow Terk,
A iHiwt'iiul iireiiunilHiu com-
iiosctl mostly ot Essential Oils
i no most penotratlnir Llnimont
Known. So concpntrated t hnta
will Penetrate to tha very Bon,
BaoJb Cranny Tooth-Ache.
r lu any part ot the hystetu
In Urn Stomach and Bowel
Mllltl taaBM b. '
j jTih wr' w
n ii t
tied ii biiwii tfuvwtv
1 navo a poiltlvennnviiyr.ir tub alwva illifieui; by lit
i iair aaa -Trrr i