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iTue Daily Bulletin.
orFICK: NO. 78 OHIO LEVEL
JMJ- OFFICIAL PAPItK UK ALEXANDER i lUNTV.
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- nrtARUBLTIH ADT01.'
All Communication should he addressed to
B. A. BURKE TT,
l' - - ' Pobluher and Proprietor.
, WIT ASJ HUMOR.
.,'Man wants but liule here bolowj but
woman Jsu't so easily satisliod. , ,
'' living; without work does not make
a gentleman. It is just as liable to
m&ko a loafer. .
., , A patent iron-coflin dealer advertises
tnat ny oue wno uses . ma , laveuuou
once will never uao any other. - -i-.
Three decrees of mining speculation
Positive mine; comparative miner;
suDerlative minus. . '..
The boy who bit Into a green apple
ircmarked, with a wry face, ""Iwas
ever thus in childhood sour.
y, The man who married a girl because
' she "struck his fauoy," say she strikes
hini anywhere that comes handy now.
"Woman is the Sunday of man." It
Would be terribly monotonous to have
Sunday come every day in the week.
It was a Detroit girl that married at
IS so as to have her golden wedding
when it would do her some good. .
. "Love," says an amorous writer, "is
an internal transport" A contempo
rary remarks: "The same murnt be
'aid of a canal boat" .
i --Many a young fop imagines that a
crirl takes an interest in his welfare.
when in truth she is only eager for his
. ' The sinrle evecrlass is worn by the
masher. The theory is that he can see
with one eve much more than he can
! "What is lansrhter?" asks a scientist
'it's the sound you hear all over the
restaurant when tne waiter aropa i
plate of hot soup down your back,
, If there is one time more than anoth
er when a woman should be entirely
alone, it is when a full line of clothes
comes down in the mud.
"Overcome by gas" is the headline
on a daily paper. . We knew those tre
mendous eras bills would kill some
body sooner or later.
"Yes," said the Idaho man, "it's
dreadful unfortunate that my gal got
huggod by that ar b ar. boe a aort 0
knlrl I m a -. t n m t f an nna ' ' .
""" After a matrimonial infelicity, Focfg
says the women ought to make the first
overtures for peace, because most wo
men make up so well. , j
A Brooklyn young man who was
shot in the head a couple of months
ago has rocovercd, with the bullet in
his brain. As he is not a dude, his case
is puzzling the doctors.
A leading religious weekly recently
published the ten commandments, and
now Texas papers are reprinting them
under the headline, "Pearls of
Thought" , ,
., The force of habit is fully illustrated
in the case of a retired milkman, ,,who
says he uevur sees a can of water with-;
out having mi almost irresiuiib.e desire
to put boiue uiilk to it. j
"What," said an Inquisitive young
lady, "is the most popular color for a
bride?" it may tie a little particular
on such matters, but we would prefer
a while one.
Live while you may Timid passen
, ger (as the gale freshened), "Is there
any danger?' Tar (ominously), "Well,
them as likes a good dinner had better
hev it to-day!"
A frightful looking creature, standing
erect with long, shaggy hair, is , strik
ing terror into the hearts of the people
at Calcutta, O. Has anybody lost , a
An item is going the ' rounds that
church members embrace throe times
as many women as men. Yes, that is
probably correct There is not more
than 20 per cent as mucn lun m em
bracing men as women.
; A southern Dakota man recently
promised his dying wife that he would
meet her in heaven. When the fact
became known that the man was an ed
itor, the joke was regarded as too good
"No," said George Henry, "I didn't
go there to court the girl, only called
in oecasionally to pass the time, rou
know; but tirst thing I knew taey had
me up for breneh of promise, and to,
you see, I wont to court at last"
A correspondent wishes to know who
wrote the poem, "Our .country's lyre
are mute." 'We do not know, but if
our country's liars were also mute it
would be a consummation most devout
ly to be wished.
A young dandy who sported an enor
mous mustaehe asked & lady what sho
thought of his looks. "Well," said
she, "you look as if you had swallowed
a squirrel and left the tail sticking out
According to a book, "In the year
1847-'48 potatoes formed the sole food
of the Irish penoantry." A schoolboy
wad tins pa,ftge a follows: "In the
year 1847, 4 potatoes formed the sole
food of tho Irish peasantry."
Brown-' Confound it! Did you see
me kiss this lady?" Boy ."Well
I'm not stone blind." Brown"Here's
fifty cents you needn't say " Hov
"Ob, it's all right I've made over
flO off of her this summer and falL"
1 ' "Yes," said Mr. Briekhandlor, "my
bulldog has wonderful artistic taste.
Ho wouldn't attack a tramp the other
day because the cloth of the man's
trousers wouldn't harmonize well with
the color of his jaws."
The Indians who sell hay to the gov
ernment out west have been detected
placing large rocks in the bales. That
comes of teaching the Indians to read.
o that tbay can study the daily papers
and become posted in the tricks of the
white farmers. . , .
A New York varioty actress wore a
string of cranberries around her neck.
and a critic next morning reierrea . to
her "magnificent coral necklace." If
the critic had got "mashed" on her he
would probably have loarnodthe differ
The vounst man who, at tho rink
Saturday evening, observed tho writer
and a lady skating together, and made
some remark about "beauty and tho
beast, will hear something to his dis
advantage If he will call at this office.
No punishment is too severe for a brute
wno caus a lady a Dcasu
A gentleman who takes a business
view of things, when recently, asked
respecting a person of quite a poetio
temperament replied, "Ob, he's one
of thOBS men wno nave soarings alter
the infinite, and divings after the
unfathomable, but who never pays
, An English psychological society Is
racking its, brains over the conundrum,
"Are,angels ever sleepy?" j Not very
often, but when you hear a bootjack
rolling down the front stairs, you can
make up your mind - that the angel's
father , is , sleepy, which practically
amounts to the same thing.
Aimedlcal journal devotes an entire
column to toiling how to , fall asleep,
while we oan do it in three short words:
'Go to churoh." This shows the great
advantage of the Americau paragraph
system over the old fashioned lengthy
The man in South -Yonkers who
pent five regular-sizod hours with his
"best girl" on a recent Sunday night
and never offered to kiss her "red, red
cheeks," gave as an excuse that he had
seen a placard on the stoop as he came
in which, warned visitors to bewaro
of the paint . Ha was a cautious young
man. . . .
"My dear," said tho aunt of a young
widow to ner niece one aay, "is mat
your husband's portrait on the wall?"
"Yes, auntie." . "How blissfully happy
and what a heaven on earth must have
been his life below," simperod the
aunt '.'Ah,, yes," said tho widow;
"but we divided the thiufr up, so that
when, he became blissful in heavon
became happy on earth."
"He becan life vountr." romarks
writer, speaking of an individual who
had risen to eminence. That's the
way with most of us. We ' begin life
young. - If we could begin life old, wo
might be able to avoid the pain of
teething, the dansrer of measles, and
other ills to which infant flesh is heir.
But it seems to be necessary that , wo
should beafin life young. Somehow,
there is no getting over it
A Queen's Busy IAfh.
Few people suspoot what elaborate
arrangements have to be made when
Queen Victoria goes on a journey, says
the Modern Age. To keep her secure
from harm within , her own residence,
requires no little alertness, but when
the queen travels from London to Bal
moral t distance of about 590 miles,
which takes nineteen hours to perform
hundreds of men, railway employes,
Eolloomen and other officials have to
e told off for special duty; and scores
of trains earning passengors or freight
are delayed In their progress. The
lines of rail on which the czar jourrioys
bristle with soldiers; and, during, the
king of Spain's last voyage to Estra
madura one heard of whole regiments
being mobilized to form cordons along
the passage of the royal train; even M.
GrevT, when he eoes from Paris to his
soat at Montsous Vaudrey, is rominded
of his greatness and Its dangers' by de
tachments of mounted gendarmes, and
by sentries with fixed bayonets in every
station. In England there is nothing
of all this; the queen has no military
guard on escort and yet ail tne meas
ures or, net protection are aamiraoiy
Complete. , A pilot engine precedes the
royal , train by, twelve mijes, and. for
naif an hour before it passes all . traffic
on both tracks, along its , route is sus
pended, .There is no resumption of
the traffic at the different stations until
a quarter, of an hour after the queen's
own train has gone by them, and, dur
ing this time, danger signals are .ex-
ubitea at. all tnese stations. Moreover,
every, grade crossing has its gate lock
ed and guarded; the switches have all
been safely looked, and men are posted
along the lines to see that by no chance
any human1 being or animal strays on
In the royal train itself there are two
"look oat", men besides the ordinary
guard. -"One of them stands on the en
gine and faces the rear of the train to
watch for signals from any of the win
dows; the other is stationed in the
guard's van, .and koeps his eye on the
track behind tho train. An electric
apparatus connects all . the . carriages
with the engine and guard's van; and
three telegraph operators travel in one
of the compartments with appliances
for repairing the wires on the , road if,
.in the event of an accident, these wires
should be found damaged, finally, a
director of the Northwestern oompany
goes with the train, and. is supposed to,
have charge of it a necessary . precau
tion, for if anything wont wrong it
woutu ue ueBirauie mat an omciai
should be on the spot with powers to
issue orders to all railway, sorvjmts in
the name of the company. No capri
cious, unsocial feoiing on the . queen's
part dictates the arrangement made to
secure full privacy during inr travels.
When she is in good health it is nec
essary that she should travel in such a
way that no inroads be made, on the
time which she dovotes td , business.
There is not a lady in her dominions so
occupied as she; and she can only
transact publio and private affairs to
her satisfaction, by never allowing yes
terday's business to overlap to-day's.
Every morning while parliament sits,
and twice a week., at -other times, she
receives a report of the ' general state
of affairs from the prime minister, who
writes in the third person "Mr. Glad
stone present his duty to your majes
ty," etc. I and these reports are always
answered. Dispatch boxes are brought
into the queen's train at all the stop
ping station while jsjie travels and she
dictatoa letters to one, ol her ladies as
the train hurries her alowr these mis
sives being afterwards handed for reg
istry and oopylng to the prhrate secre-
Copies of all dispatches sent out from
the foreign, Colonial and India officers
CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING FEBRUARY 15, 1884.
are lorwameu to ner, and sue reaus
through the most important of thorn;
she has also to affix her signature to a
great many papers every day. Form
erly she signed with her own hand,
using a quill pen, but about five years
ago sho adopted a stamping macnine
with a fao tdmile of her signature. The
only documents which she signs now
in writing am patents of creation oi
peers and knights of the different or
ders. The heaviest part of the queen's
correspondence, however, consists in
sending letters to the members of her
widely-scattored family in England and
abroad. Most of the princes of Ger
many are in some way her cousins or
nephews, and no marriage takes place
between . members of tho Protestant
houses without her being consulted as
to the preliminaries. What is more,
Queen Victoria is often appealed to as
a peace-maker in princely quarrels,
and the assistance which she gives to
her ministers in this way, as regards
their foreign policy, is perhaps hardly
realized. The queen writes letters
which her ministers, having tho fear of
parliament beforo their eyes, could not
always dare to write. They must uso
circumlocutory forms, whereas tho
queen can go straight to the point, and
never fails to do so when tho occasion
demands. That the small items of
court life may not bo lost sight of, one
can add that all the queen's private
letters are written on large-sizod letter
(not note) paper with a narrow black
border and three little crowns one im
perial and two royal embossed in
white on the upper fight corner. Tho
envelopes are sealed in black wax,
with a coat of the Coburg arms en-
f raved on the cornelian of a ring which
rince Albert wore when a boy.
In making notes from what she reads
the queen uses a small gold pencil
case which was a'so Prince Albert's,
and which is attached to her watch
chain. Speaking of notes, it may be
observed that a very interesting col
lection of Mr. Black s novels will pos
sibly find its way at some future dato
from the queen's private library into
the British museum. The margins of
all tho volumes, and particularly the
passages descriptive of Highland scen
ery, have been profusely annotated by
the queen; and some of them havo
been illustrated by sketches on the fly
leaves. Generally speaking, the queen
is not a reader of novels. She reads
the Times rorularly, and looks at the
picturos in Punch and tho illustrated
fiapers; but the literature she prefers
s furnished by books of historical or
personal memoirs. Of ' this last kind
she peruses every volumo that appears.
"Moxley's Roruiniscences," "Bishop
Wilberforce's Correspondence," "Lady
Bloomfleld's Memoirs," "Lord Ronald
Gower's Recollections," have all pass
ed through hor hands during the last
El Nahdi and Gum Arabic.
The toothsome gumdrop and tho rubber-like
marsh mallon will soon be an
3xpensive luxury, and all because the
"False Prophet," thousands of miles
away, is stirring up a rebellion in the
Soudan. Pure gum arable composes
over 80 per cent, of all the best confec
tionery, and comes almost exclusively
from the Soudan. Khartoum is its
great market. It is brought there by
the natives and bartered to merchants
from Cairo and buakim for guns, cart
ridges, trinkets, and other articles dear
to the hoart of a savage. Once a year,
during October and November, when
the Nile is at its highest, the yield is
floated down on barges to Cairo, and
thence shipped to the four principal
markets of the world London. Paris,
Marseilles, and New York. A small
part is taken overland on camels to
Suakim, about a three months' trip.
The unit of commerce is a bale contain
ing 500 pouuds. The European con
sumptiou every year is 12,000 of these
bales, while America consumes half as
Since El Mahdl has been disaffecting
the Soudan the price of gum has been
steadily goin? up, and from the usual
price of 8 or 10 cents a pound it has
now risen to 20 and there is little to
buy at that. No crop was brought in
this year, and unless tho insurrection
is quelled within the course of three
mouths there will bo none next The
Cairo merchants of course will not send
thoir money into the Soudan in its pres
ent state, even could their agents get
there safely. Besides this, there is
very little to bring out, as none has
been gathered this year.
The Soudan negroes, having very
little of the Yankee thrift will not work
unless they can see an inimediatereturn
for their labor. As El Obcid is already
occupied, and Khartoum is likely to be
soon, there is no chance of bringing
the crop out by water, and an ove
land freightage would be most expend
sive, taking a caravan nearly a year to
make the trip between Khartoum and
Cairo. Even then a balu would be a
heavy load for a camel.
Nearly all of last year's crop was de
stroyed by tho Egyptian army while
they wero in Khartoum. The bales of
gum were piled in largo pens waiting
for the fall rise in the river to be ship
ped to Cairo. Tho army being short of
grain bags dumped the gum on tho
ground and appropriated tho bales.
Of course the next rain washed thou
sands of dollars into tho soil of Khar
toum. A Cairo merchant writing to a
drm in this city says that tho price of
gum is almost fabulous, and that there
are three buyers to overy invoice.
Several London nnd Marseilles firms
have already made fortunes out of its
sudden rise. In a few weeks gum ara
ble will probably bo quoted as high as
50 cents a pound. At that rate candy
will be worth almost its weight in gold,.
New York Herald.
Queer Work of Lightning.
Last summer, when the corn was two
feet high, the lightning struck it kill
ing a patch about ono hundred square
foot in extont It seeinod to have kill
ed tho ground, as neither weeds nor a
spear of grass has grown on it since.
The ground looks dead, and 1 believe
it is. Occasionally thoso spots are
met with all over the prairies. The
peoplo account for thorn as buffalo
tramps, where buffalooe congregated
in fly time and tramped until they kill
ed tne son, out trom tne -i above occur
rence I account for them ns having
been struck by lightning. --Newport 111.,
, Loss and Gain.
"I waa taken alck a year ago
, ,, ,WUh billons river."
"My doctor pronounced tne enred, but I
got sick again, with terrible pains in my
back and aides, and I got so bad I
Could not move I
I shrunk 1
From 228 lbs. to 1201 I had been doc
toring for my liver, but it did me no good.
I did not expect to live more than three
months. I began to use Hop Bitters. Di
rectly my appetite returned, my pains left
me, my entire system seemed renewed as
if by magic, and alter using several bottles
I am not only as sound as a sovereign but
weigh more than I did before. To Hop
Bitters I owe my life."
Dublin, June 8, '81. R. Fitzpatbick.
" OHAPTBB U.
Maiden, Maai., Fob. 1, 188(1. Gentlemen
'I auffered with attacki of tick beadacne."
Neuralgia, female trouble, for years in
the most terrible and excruciating manner.
No medicine or doctor could give me re
lief or cure until I used Hop Bitters.
"The first bottle
Nearly cured me;"
The second made me as well and strong
as when a child.
"And I have been so to this day."
My husband , was an invalid for twenty
years with a serious
"Kidney, liver and urinary complaint,
"Pronounced by Boston's best physi
cians "Incurable 1"
Seven bottles of your bitters cured him
and I know ef the
"Lives of eight persons"
In my neighborhood that have been
saved by your bitters,
And many more are using them with
Do mirtcles T Mas. E. D. Slack.
How TO GT Sick. Expose yourself day
and night; eat too much without exercise;
work too bard without rest; doctor all the
time; take all the vile nostrums adver
tised, and then you will want to know bow
to get well, which is answered in thret
words take Hop Bitters!
Something old Allen's Bilious Pby-sic-
Acts quickly, relieves promptly, and never
falls to cure sick headache and constipa
tion. 95 cents large bottle. At all drug
"Well's Health Renewer" restores health
and vigor, cures Dyspepsia, Impotence,
Sexual Debility, f 1.
"Eon gh on Toothache."
Instant relief; quick cure. Toothache,
Neuralgia, Faceache. 15c. at druggists
Catarrh of the Bladder.
Stinging, irritation, inflammation,
Kidney and Urinary Complaints, cured
"Buchu-paiba." $1. .
50 Fits in 24 Honrs 1
"I employed some of the best physicians
hsre," wrots Wm. E. Tanner, of Dayton,
Ohio. "They said my child could not live
for 8 weeks. It had 50 fits in 24 hours.
We gave it Samaritan Nervine, and the
medicine efiected a permanent cure." Drug
A Grinning Death's Head
is scarcely more abhorrent to a refined ob
server, than a row ot discolored teeth made
visible by a smile. Correct the hideous
blemish with delightful and healthful
8OZOD0NT, ; which whitens yellow teeth,
imparts ruddiness and hardness to colorless,
Uahsalthy gums, and a floral balminess to
the breatlu, The feminine mouth becomes
wondrouily attractive in consequence of its
use. Leading actresses aud contatrices re
gard it as incomparable.
Worthy of Praise,
As a rule we do not recommend Patent
Medicines, but when we know of one that
really is a public benefactor, and does
positively cure, then ' we consider it our
duty to impart that information to all.
Electric Bitters are truly a most valuable
medicine, and will surely cure Biliousness,
Fever and Ague, Stomach, Liver and Kid
ney Complaints, even when all other rem
edies fail. We know whereof we speak,
and can freely recommend them to all.
Exch. Sold at fifty cents a bottlo by Bar
clay Bros. (6)
ARKANSAS AND TEXAS.
Along the line of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Ttxas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands of
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
12.00 to 300 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
in 1882, and make up your mind to go and
see for yourself when you leara that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed formoneypaid for tickets or freight
over the Companies lines.
H. C. Townsekd, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
. St. Louis, Mo.
r Pnbile notice la hereby given that the nndpr
alRtied Henrietta Hun er, of Gallatin, Mo., will,
on tbe 10th dy of March, 1R84, make au applica
tion to the Governor of the Bute of Illinois Tor tbe
pardon of one Jame Tamer, who wae convicted of
an aataalt to murder, at the May term, 1870, of the
Alexander Conntv Circuit Court.
Dated at Cairo, 111., thla 9th day of Feb. A D. 1884.
810d-3w On behalf of Jamea Turner.
Boot ft- Shoe
No. 90 Com'l Aye., Bet. 5th 1 6th Sto.,
Juat received a foil .ne of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which he will anlf at theloweit bottom prices. It
eompriaea the beat offiT. LOUIS HAND-MADB
rd of BOSTON MANUFACTURES, LADIES'
and CHILDKBN'8 SHOES, and GENTS' RUB
BUR BOOTS and 8HOKS. .
Mr We alao make to order anything In onr line
ofUie beat material and workmanship.
"Wm. Ludwig & Co.,
NO. 119 COMMERCIAL
Hides, Furs, Wool,
W m . Ludwio: &
617 St Omrles Street, ST. LOUIS, M0.
A votfular 1 imt uni of two medical
eitltPW". li i "ii I'Miu-.-r cucwd In the treat
ment of C'hrouio. N'prvoiiB, KUl ond
Hlood 1KMM'3 th.ii any other t.hyali'laii In
Hi. 1. on K m cltv -aTs f liew mh all ulil rU
rtt'nts ki".w. t f.-ivu'i.-it'on ..t nnii'mr by mall,
fret ami Invited. A frleiwl'y t:ik nr 111' opinion
cots n.illiinK. W lien it Is (n.-u'ivenleiit to vllt
;lie ollv .nr treatment. niellelui. can tie w-nt
ny mall or express ery here, t nriile ( aet
t'iKiniutc. 1 ; win re dcil.t exists It It frankly
stated. Cull or Utile.
ferrous rrosiratioa. Debility, Mental and
Physical Weakness, Mercurial and other
affections of Throat, Skin and Bones, Blood
Impurities anJ blood Poisou:n, SkinAffoo
ttons, Old Sores a"d Ulcers, Impediments to
Marriagj, Khemnati.'m,, Piles. Special
attention to cajse from over-worked brais.
SURGICAL CASES receita special attention.
Diseases arising from Igpradcoces,EicesaeL
Indulgences or Exposures.
It li wlf.M ldent that a rihylrlim paying
particular alleiiUmi to ads.- niea.-i attain!
great skill, uid .h -ielnii- In r. mil.-ir practice
all OTer the enimiry kimwhitc thisfrfo.uen.1y
reeoiiinjf lei eni-sl.i the oidi -I oiliee In An.'-rlca,
whert every known appliance la relorteil to,
and tl'e prov.-il isocxl rriueilifa of all
anes .mil c 'Mintrli s ai list d. A hole hoir 1
us. d foroill.-e purpo-es, and all are treated with
skill In a re,'.'tiui iinitimr: and. knowing
what to di no ei'i I im nt ar. made. I'uac
count of the urea: minilier applylnK. the
charges are kept low. ot in lower than la
demanded by ullieri K von rciir the k'l
ami get a speedy and perlict lilw cu're, that Is
the important m itter. I'.n.pliltt, M pagua
sent to any rt.ldi eas true.
Elegant cloth and gilt binding, Be aled for SO
cents In postage or vitTeiicy. Oyer fifty won
Wful in picture, true to life arth leaon the
following subject. . Who ma) marry, who not;
whvr Proper age to marrv. Who marry flrst.
Jlaiihood, YVc.u.mih.Mi.t. PhT'iral decay. Who
liuu'.d iiiar.y. Mow life ami happlne may tie
Jncre-iscd. Tlio, married or coiilniplatlii(j
marrvliig nhonld rend II. It ought to he read
oy all adult person-, th u kept under lock and
key. Popular edit Ion. tjme lis above, but par
(over anil "c,puge tic tuts bt wall. Ill mono
r CjJ'lltYH OUT OF ORDER.
1 30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
TOR SALE BY
H. Steagak & Co., Cairo, 111.
Qg&fi a?ta? 6iii
For Sale bv
AVENUE, CAIRO, ILL.
Prices Paid for
Beeswax and Tallow.
By addrurs ng OKU. P. IiOWKI.L St CO., 10
Spruce at . New York, can learn the exact coat
of any proposed line of ADVr'KTISINO In Amer
ican Kewejihpcrs. fc$lu)-pnge Pamphlet, 10e.
Mid l old and Winter.
Foi wlnt r co'ighn and colde. aches and paint
ion will And Ueuaon'a Capcme Poroua Plaatert
the bent relief.
mum liver a., in a north-
fcubment. Illustrated clr-
rn'ar rcc. J F. MANCllA.
Sca imeaud Lilies, paper, 10 Us; cloth, 25 eta.
Crown of W f Id Oilvc, paper. NK. : doth. il5c.
tblcs of the Jin., paper. 10 eta ' clo b,23etf.
Haa'iie and I. Hies, Crown of Wild Ull'e. and
Elhicanfihe Dn-t, In ire v lame, half Huss a, rod
edge, 5'Tia Meden, ! tli.n r, b'.onue of Van
Ice, etc.. In preparation. Large dialogue free
JOU.N li. AUDKX, HuItUIilt. U Vaany rt., New
Ail Only laii?htfr I'uii'il of fonsuuip.
When death waa Lour y erpeclci!, all remedlee
having fa led. i r. II Janu s was eiperiumntlnf
with tbe many herbs of ( a cutta, he accidentally
made a preparation which cifed hi only child of
Consumption Ills ctii.il is now in this country,
and enjoying the best of health He bi proved to
the wrid ibut t.oniiniptinD cac bo positively and
permanently cured. The docn.r now gives I hie re
ceipt Iree. only ufkii g two i-ccut stamps to pay
expeusei. This Herb aJin cur. Nlk,h( 8weela,
Nausea at the Stom-.ch. and will break op a fresh
roiil K twMiity.fuur hosis. Address CKAUliOCK
A CO.. 1.H3J li.ee street, Philadelphia, Lamlnf
1 have a ooniti ve remadr for the above dtaaue: by Ita
Use thouaaDda of cases of the worst kind and of long
standing but bean cured.
fmth In ita atneacy. thai 1 wi
FKKE.togetnerwilh a VALTJAHLB THKATI8K on
this disea. to any sufferer. (iiTusiprflseand P. Q.
addnea. Da. T. A. 8 UOL M. U)l Paul at.No Task
All of the brut, both new and old. Plant. Treat
Yluee,Kedi1c..by iuaiUana!tr. &imvaj
fuaroaMd. OOaioice,chaP,l 8U.for example!
A av ava,8Fl.rDID
I'J left Brer.
I sfle IlL V WIsbW Dlei
am ainusva fTinicF
OU rAbllt I O FLOW It HCEDM,
for tha Mho M 8 1 Hrtm and l.MH thlnn b
aides, send for our illiitrsted Oetalotru of over 1
t.affes. fre. Aott a(ir nor mor rJui6UL BetAD
Iiahad30yr. AOOacrea. 8 1 lanrsUreenhooaam
THE STORRS & HARRISON CO.
PA1NL3VUXK, LAK.K COINTY, OHIO
Exhuueted Vitality. Ncrvons and Phylcal De
bility. Premature Declluo In Man, Krrora of
Touih, aud untold miseries resulting from indlev
cret on or exces-ca A hook for every man, voung,
middle-aged and old. itcou'ains X prescriptions
for all acute and chronic dlseaKes, each one of
wblcb la Inva'n'ihte. ro found by the Author,
whose experience fur 2:1 yeira la snch as probably
n-ver befcre fell to the lot of any physician. 300
pages, bound in beantifnl French muslin, embos
sed covers, fnl gilt, gnara'de d to be a finer work
in ev. ry sense mechanic il, literary and profea
elonal than any other work sold In this country
for i 60. o' the money will bo refunded In every
Instance. Price only Jl.ftt by mill, post-paid.
Illustrative earn le 6 cents. Send now. Gold
medul awarded tbe author by tho National Medical
Association, to the Ulcer- of which he r fore.
This book should be read br the young for in-at-uctlon.
and by the afflict d for relief. It wUl
beneflt all. London Lancet.
There le no niomber of society to whom this
book will not be useM, whether youth, parent,
guardian, Instructor or lcrg man Argonaut.
Address the Peabody Medical Institute, or Dr.
W. II. Parker, No. 4 BulflucK Btreet. Boston,
Mass., who may be consulted on all diseases re.
quiring skill nnd experience. Ch'onlc and obstl.
natedlseaaea that have baffled T the
aklll of all o her DhvKlcians a nHjtXXJ ana.
y. sucn treated auc- rpii VUlrT
fullr without an Inst- J II X kjrJbr
ance of failure.
The Ideal aligraph.
THE PERFECT WRITiNQ MACHINL
tvery Machine warranted. Ad.
Juatable tyie burn, perfect auto
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work ol three penmen, much neater and mora
legible. Prices, $70.00 and foft.OO.
AGreat Medical Work on Manhood.
PARKER, HITTER ft CO., 420 N. 34,t ltV-