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TUIt DAILY OAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORMNU OCTOBER . 2, ' 1884.
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
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l)llv, one montb...MM.M...M, ts
deity, one week )
Dally, live sieoke 1 tJ
Published every morning (Mondays excepted),
Aaekly.one year $ 00
Weekly, ft mouths 1 Ik)
Pnniisbedevery Monday noon.
Hruiuba of live or more tor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, i.yi. postage in all caaee
INVARIAM.T III ADVAMnE.
All coramnnlcations ebonld be addressed to
K. A. UCKNKTT,
Publisher and Proprietor,
We are authorised to announce that Mr. Angus
Leek Is au Independent candidate for htato a At'
toruey of Alexander County, In the approaching
We are authorized to announce William N. But
ler a the Kepuhllcan candidate for electian to tbe
otbceoj state i Attorney of Alexander County.
We are authorized to announce Mr. Alexander
II. Irvtn aa an Independent candidate lor re
election to the oftlne of Circuit Clerk, in the
ccnung election lu November.
We are authorized to aunounce the name of
Richard Fitziwrald aa a candidate for re-electlsin
to the office of Coroner at tbe ensuing November
THE TRIUMPHS OP TIME.
THE MASSIVE CONTRAST FCn.MIIIRD BY A
COUPLE OF CENTUKIES. A CITY OK
GARDENS, AND FIT PLACK FOTI
SUCH SPLENDID FESTIV
ALS A8 WORLD'S
Special Correspondence to The Bulletin :
. New Orleans, Sept. 30, 1884.
Where a few years ago the silerit Indian
floated his canoe down the turbid waters
of the fitful Mississippi through virgin
forests, whose echoes responded wondcriog
y to bis call; where the wild warrior in all
the glory of his war paint, met his enemy
and with a loud yell rushed at him to ob
tain the cherished spoils; where two hun
dred and odd years ago a solemn and over
aweing wilderness unrollnd before the as
tonished gaze of La Salle all its boundless
beauties and all its soundless terrors; where
such forests as Europe never knew; gigan
tic trees loaded with the funeral moss of
centuries, stretched out in endless vista
and the murmur of these giants "with
many whispering lips" mingled with the
subdued roar of that other giant who lolled
along at their feet great tawny river well
called the Father of Waters; and right
where'La Salle planted the standard of the
Golden Lilliea, in just a few weeks henco a
new civilization, undreamed of in his gay
philosophy, shall unfurl unnumbered ban
ners,and calling the nations from far and
near, shall Bprcad for them to look at, to
admiro and to learn from, all the achieve
ments of ages, all the embodiments of
thought which centuries have toiled to
produce all the results of the patience and
labor of heterogeneous millions who have
long returned to the silence' of original
dust. Where once only the hurrah of the
hurricane over the trembling forests, and
the turmoil of the seething flood made the
music terrific, yet sublime, whose strains
struck terror to the heart of the red man
to-day the ceaseless, restless monotonous
voices of the agents and outcomes of this
civilization the trade and the toil, have
deafened the splashing of waves and the
crashing of storms.
A few rude huts built about 1703 on the
shore of the lake, became the nucleus of
the Queen City of tho south the radiant
and traTant "Nouvelle Orleans." These
huts, to which a stockade was soon added,
were on the site of the present Spanish
fort to which now' every evening of sum
mer thousands of pleasure seekers repair
for music and ice. Then a settlement at
tho head of the bayou began to stretch it
self along the high ground of the Metaire
and Gentility until in 1718 Bienville
changed this settlement to the bank of the
river. From that time until now New Orleans
has grown steadily, despite of war and pes
tilence, and tho descendants of those who
first came to settle in the wilderness and to
battle with nature, may look back with
pride upon the achievements of a century
and a half of toil and strength of purpose.
Hi ld and resold ; a ball tossed from haud to
hand; plunged into the abyB9 of anarchy;
first French, then Spanish, then French
again Louisiana has faithfully and un
dauntedly fought on, to see her struggles
crowned with success as countries older in
yeara and experience might envy and ad
mire; and her chief city with its gardened
mansions by the lazy flood of the Missis
sippi has gained a well merited rank
among the great commercial cecters of the
The visitor strolling along the wharves
can ice here the flags of all the si a-faring
nations of the world fluttering in tho light
southern breeze. The products of the re
motest parts of our globe are brought hero
io exchange for the fleecy, snow-white
thief article of southern industry while
tbu iooat ingenious machines ever duvised
by human (bought are working without in
termtafon to satisfy the growing greediness
or present civilization, i nere is, wnco we
consider tbe continual, beat, a ceaseless
ruah and turmoil on the busy streets of
New Orleans: hoary wagons, . loaded to
their , utmost , capacity, constantly travel
btitween the wbarfea, the warehouses and
the factories; constantly the shrill whistle
tvd Um deafenlog oUtter of tome arriving
train is heard; 8ka intra, huge and curious
to the sight, veritable Lcviathiand, follow
each other on the river, all filled with num
berless passengers and heavy cargoes. In
deed there seems to be no rent in the busi
ness part of this city, for the nights are
only a trifle stiller than tbe days; the street
cars nevor stopping their circulation, and
the tall chimneys of tho factories never
ceasing to belch forth iminciiso volumes of
smoke, and whoever would enjoy the still,
entrancing charms of the perfumed south
ern nights must fly Into the garden section
of the city, where the wealthy have their
homes. Thare he can fully delight in the
Arcadiun purity of the atmosphere, the in
toxicating fragrance of tho magnolias, in
the mind-bracing stillness of tliQ long vo
luptuous night; and while ho has right at
hand all the restless motion, busy hurry,
and ingenious toil of a great commercial
emporium, he cun forget all thin for the
moment and dream amidst rural rest, tran
quility and roses.
For New Orleans, while being a hard
working, go ahead, commercial city, is also
a country place, with streets shaded by
luxuriant trees, with gardens bejcweled
with the rarest tropical flowers and be
decked with the coziest of summer houses,
where the Spantsh bayonet trees beside the
agave forcibly remind one that he is in the
souih in the palace of dream and luve.
This feature of the Queen City is best
apparent when from the roof of tho main
building of tho Exposition now at hand,
the eyo sweeps over tho plain ; groves meet
with groves awl from their midst roofs of
every kind and description peep forth won
deringly. It is the garden city par excel
lencethe city of flowers.
But, as its double character ( f garden
city and commercial city might feasibly
suggest, at one period of the year tho tur
moil of toil ceases and is replaced by
shouts of laughter, sounds of gay revelry
and strains of music. Garden City, Com
mercial city, New Orleans is also the Car
nival City of America.
Who has not heard of these days of mer
riment culminating in the Mardi Gras?
Polygot crowds gathered from all the
countries of tho cartb come to gaze at the
pageant.of the immortal Ilex, and to add to
their thousands and hundreds of thous
ands of permanent inhabitants.
Thus it comes that New Orleans will not
be out of her element when tho great Cen
teunial Cotton Exposition of tho coming
winter takes place. She has seen these
foreign crowds, aad knows how to deal
with them when thny begin pouring in to
look at these marvels of civilization which
modern enterprise undertook to gather
hero that they might bo compared, Btudied
and then used as points of departure for
a more gigantic stride forward.
Tho Clioi iib
A friend sends tho following: "Last
Christmas evo Mrs. J went up
stairs to nee if the children hud hung
up their stockings for Suuta Claus, and
found that little 'Frod had pinuod up
his in a prominent place, with n little
slip of paper attached, containing this
suggestive sentence, 'The Lord loveth
a cheoiful giver.' " Old Skinflint puts
in a bag of pop-corn. Skinflint's clerk
gives a gold chain and locket -Cam-bridge
"Pa, why do wo not need torchlight
processions during tho campaign when
wo have drump corps?" nuked tho 8
yenr old. "Give it up, my son." "Bo
catiso the drums are tortures cnoii"'li."
Whack! Whack! Whaok! fell the slip
pur. Waterbury American.
Au eminent n.slroiiomur says "it
would tiiko ton yours to photograph tho
heavens. My! Pretty near as long as
it takes lo photograph the haby. Bur
tiny ton JJntvu eye.
"Well, my young gentleman, and
how would you like your hair cut?"
"Oli, like papa's, please with a little
round hole at tho top. " Iturul Sew
"Sweep it, mamma, " said a bright
little dot of a girl as slio brought a
piuco of bread and butter to her mother
which she had dropped on the floor,
butter side dowu. Ilurc,l Sao Yorker.
Host on's IV ti Cent Dissipation.
There is a custom which 1 fancy is
almost indigenous to Boston of going
out on the open street cars for pleasing.
Now, you must know the Boston strcot
car has tho New England energy and
ciilivi'iiiiiunt. It is clean and bright
and swift. There is a peculiar, long,
easy swing to llio motion ou tho first
two front st;ats of tho open street car
that is far more pleasant thun ctirriago
driving. For tho carriago must rattle
over rough stones on most of tho
streets, while tho car has tiie smooth
track, and nfier 6 in tho evening you
will see every outlying lino of streot
cars in Boston loaded with peoplo
who are moruiy out for a drive to tiio
end of the lino and hack. Tho car
lines to Brooklino, Jamaica Plain and
Dorchester Heights aro tho favorites
lines on which tho passengers have
from four to tivo miles of this rapid
motion and cool bropzc for 5 cents, aud
tho snini! distance relitriiin for a liko
mini. tor. Ar. O. TiiiiHs-lhuutcrut.
Do You Winh To Know All About
Wedding", Invitations and Anniversary,
PuECiou8 Stoneb, Significance Bnd C'orrcr
Watcues, Gold. Silver and Nicklc?
What huall I Buy for a Present?
Solid Silver Wake, its Value and Beauty.
silykk 1 lated WAUK, its ueautitul Forma
And numerous other interesting subjects
Then bend six cents foii postage and
receive free, the magnificently illustrated
catalogue, (1.500 illustrations.! of tho
MERMOD & JACCAHD JEWELRY CO ,
Fourth and L-K-ustts.. St. Louis. Mo.
It will be a revelation to you to learn at
what remarkably i.Ow PHicF.s this great'
uuuae bhi is us una L'oous.
IS 8T. LOUIS CALL ON THEM. (0)
tirent Men' Hat.
As soon as a man springs into publio
notoriety ho at onco socks some dis
tinctive article of head gear. It is a
little dillicult to toll why this is, but !t
is novertholoss a fact. President Ar
thur usually wears a high silk hnU It
looks liko a President's hat. Whoever
mado it, it is tho only ono of its kind
in Washington. In the first place, it is
a very tall hat, with just the shadow of
a'curvo noar tho crown. The brim is
broad aud nearly straight, and hangs
over bis eyes. It is a hat niiiong hats,
and oue would ask tho name of its
ownor among a thousand. Attorney
General Brewster's whito hats aro nl
most historical IIo has them mado in
Philadelphia, and it is understood cou
sumos several each season. It is a
matter of somo curiosity why ho should
want a now hat of this species. Cer
tainly it must be a groat puzzlo to him
to pick out his latest purchase from
among tho largo stock which ho must
havo on hand. His hats aro mado to
bo brushed cither or both ways and
they usually are. They are built very
high with a bulging crown and a roll
ing brim, something like the stylo of
head-gear worn in tho pictures of the
allegorical "Undo Sara."
Mr. Blaiuo soiuotims wears a stylish
silk hat, but his favorite is a black
slouch, which he draws down over his
eyes until it nearly touches his nose.
Ben Butler aud Senator Edmunds and
Senator Hoar also run to slouches, ail
apparently made on pretty nearly the
same model. General Logan wears a
cavalry slouch hat about half the time
and a rcspectaoio sutc nat tbe remain
der. Senator Ingall's hat is tall and
angular liko himself. It is a koon and
incisivo looking hat, and sits on' his
head in a prim sort of fashion, as much
as to say to all tho brother hats, "Just
Havo yourselves mado over into this
style' Socrotary Chandler usually
wears a Derby, lie porches it low
down upon Iih forehoad whero it looks
thoroughly business-like, liko its own
er. Secretary Frelinghuysen wears a
tall, thiu silk hat. Secretary Folger,
on tho contrary, wears a rather low
crowned hat, which materially adds to
his judicial appearance. Secretary
Lincoln's silk hat is usually stylish aud
drossy, while Socrotary Teller's makes
him look liko an Episcopal Bishop,
Postmaster General Gresham has devel
oped a genuine fondness for his old
black slouch hat, which be throws
Commissioner Loring wears tho most
dignified-looking silk hat in Washing
ton. No one would ever think of such
a thing as rubbing that bat the wrong
way, and as for crushing it, tho idea
would be preposterous. General Rose
crans nil'oets tho military slouch hat,
while General Sheridan wears a light
Derby of a fashionable make. Before
ho was elected Spoaker Mr. Carlisle
always woro a slouch hat; now ho
wears a tall silk ono with a narrow
brim, which looks as though it was
three sizes too small. Senator Mahone
wears a light brown slouch on tho left
sido of his head, which gives bim a
dashing appoarancc. Judge Lawrence,
the eccentric First Comptroller of tho
Treasury Department, wears a llat
crowned hat with a wide brim. This
is savagely pushed down on his bead,
just as though ho had just given nn ad
verse decision of 10,000 words. It al
most covers his ears, but don't; that is,
one can see tho ears. These are a very
few of tho imraenso number of distin
guished looking hats which may be
seen in Washington. The subject of
hats suggests au incident which hap
pened "at tho White House during
Grant's first term. General Butler
came in to seo the President ono day,
and deposited his new silk hat in a
largo and comfortable arm chair. As
ho stood talking in walked Horace
Greeley. Greeley shambled across tho
room and sat down fair and square on
Butler's hat. Of course thoro was a
crash, and as tho great editor jumped
up Butler took the remains of what was
his handsome head-gear in his hands
and said: "Greeley, I knew that bat
wi.ldn't lit you. "" fioduii Traveler.
m 1 as
She Doted on Ileal ism.
"Oh, I do so much like this book,"
said a lady, putting aside, with a
weannoss that could not bo concealed,
a work from the peu of a realistic nov
elist. "Everything is so natural. Why,
it speaks of the heroine stopping on
tho stairway and tying her shoo."
"Very thrilling," replied her hus-
"Oh, no, dear, it is not thrilling
but it is so real. That's what I call
"It was 110 doubt necessary for tho
young lady to stop and lio her shoo,
but I don't know that it was art Any
one 01 cvon siigm uigital education,
can tie a shoe."
"Oil, you don't understand. Tho
mere act of tying a shoo implies no art,
but tho fact that that tho novelist
should havo spoken of anything so
natural is art."
"Then, in your opinion, high art
must bo easily attainod. I am think
ing of writing a piece of high art. I
feel the inspiration. Give mo pen and
Turning to a table ho busiod himself
with writing, and then, calling bis
"Hero's a chapter from my forth
coming book: Tho calf stood in tho
lot. A horsefly buzzed among tho
leaves of a peach troc. A gray-hoadod
man, with a gouty limp, blow his noso
and let down tho back window. Tho
calf switched his tail. A hawk flow
over and a chicken squalled. Tho
calf hold up his Head and said bah. A
dog jumped over tho fenco and very
cautiously approached tho calf. Tho
calf snortod and looked intently at tho
dog. The calf said bah, and tho dog
tuckod his tail and jumped over tho
fonco. Now, my dear, is not this roal
islicP" "It's disgusting."
"It is perfectly natural. Tako, for
instanco, tho old man blowing bis
noso. How lifo liko it is, quito as
much as tho picturo of the young lady
who tied bor shoos. I make youtirod
eh? I bco that you don't liko realism."
m - w
Noar Pauama a whalo soventy-iivo
foot long became entangled In the sub
marine cable, and in his struggles to
froo himself was so severely wounded
by tho wire that bo died.
An Aiviio Romance.
Tho following thrilling and romautio
liti'iilmit, ifliys tho Omaha Ike, is epit
omized from tho diary of Sorgt. Umo,
ono of the Greuly arctic explorers.
In one of tho preliminary sludgo pare
tics to Hall's rest, on tho Greuulaud
sido, every match but 0110 in tho pwty
had been exhausted. Tho shivering
group bad no' kopo of lifo savo In tho
ability to striko a spirit-lamp from tho
remaining match and tho man now
dead wroto this description:
"Tho match snapped, crackled, aud
showed a little flame which by dexter
ous management, was communicated
to the wood and triumphantly applied
to tho wick of tho spirit lamp. But,
great heavens! tho wick is wet from tho,
moisture of tho tent! It' spultors--lizzles
tho match itself is burned up
to tho benumbed lingers of tho bolder,
whon ono of tho agonized spectators
springs from his bag ami, with admir
able presence of mind, withdraws from
his breast-pocket a document; which ho
holds to the expiring match in timo to
perpetuate its lire. They nro saved!
Wo must show that the action was ho
roic. Tho paper so promptly sacrificed
in the interests of science and human
ity was one received by its possessor at
tho last moment before leaving civili
zation, and it was surmised that it con
tained tho last fond evidenco of tho
tender emotion entertained for him by
a fair writer, who mayhap penned tho
loving missive with trembling bauds
aud blinding tears. No doubt a gentle
hand had traced on that well-worn let
ter sweet words that breathed both
vows of devotion and prayors for suc
cess. It was apparently wurn as an
amulet or talisman. Tito romance is
yet not unraveled, for tho hero is as
heroes aro reticent. But are wo not
reminded of tho bible, which, placed
by tender bauds with thoughtful caro
in the breast-pocket of the soldier,
stops the fatal bullet, or of the cru
saders cross turning the deadly scimo
tar of tho Saracen? Surely, our inci
dent may fake its place beside these.
We can only hopo that tho liro was in
deed Prometheus and that tho epistlo
may assist a match that was made in
heaven as woll as ono that was lighted
on tho desolate Greenland coasL"
"How was ho dressed?" asked tho
woman of tho morgue-keeper. "In a
suit of black clothes, and in his poukct
was a letter addressed to Mrs. Johu
Smith." "Yes, that's me," sobbed the
woman. "The coroner made nn exam
ination and discovered that ho died of
water on the brain." "Water on tho
brain? Ho looks liko my husband,
lie was dressed like him. Had my
sard in his pocket. But," observed tho
lady with a conscious pride in her
tones, "I am sure tho Maj r never
drank enough water to nll'eet his
brain." liiiladi Ijihia Uccord.
Tho space between the inner and
outer walls of a large ice-house at East
Great Plains, noar Norwich, Conn.,
has been chosen by a swarm of wild
bees for their hive. These bees have
mado a great quantity of honey since
they took possession of their cool and
(spacious quarters last Spring, and
they can not be despoiled 01 their storo
unless the outer wail of the building
bo first removed.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves and core
HEADACHE, TOOTH ACHE,
Soreneu, Cuti, Bruiiei,
Aud all other bodily aches
FIFTf CENTS A BOTTLE.
Sold bv all Trm.'zists and
Deaiera. iMrocttuiia In 11
The Charles A. Vogtler Co.
llwiKI, to A. VIXiELl.'l i CO.)
IlalttMiorr. d V.H. A.
o men protective BnitiHt r.lillle and fever find
other disease of a malarial typo exlata aa Iios
tetter'a Stomach Hitters. It rullovot conntlputlon,
liver disorder, rheumatism, kUUi'-y aud bladder
ailmonts with certainty and promptitude A
cnange, aa prtifyliiKas it is complete, anon takes
place In the appearand, aa woll as the aenratton,
of the wan and hat-purd Invalid who urcs thil
standard promoter of health and strength.
For sale by all druggists and dealers generally.
CHEsTRR!Mil yenr opens September 10. A MIDI
tary Col)''? with University powers. Department
in Civil KntfincorlliH, Chemistry, Classics and Kn
sllsh. Circulars of Capt, W. 1'. llallltlay and N.H.
J'hlHtlewood and of Mesrs P. W. H'irclay, Chas.
Gallleher and H.H. Cunningham, ol this city, or
of COL. rilKO. HYATT, President.
C A fcvoriw prwicriptlonof one of
inostnoud and succtwsful p.-clallsta IjMja D.
innwnttlred) for the cure of rww MHihUUVt
Addrtat DR. WARD ft CO.. loultlaM. Ma.
j Ujllltl LiuummuinrnJf I
II ' n I ml' 'C!h 1
11 llmiw-fflonlllllnil I
Ilyaina it acts on the I.IVKK, IIOWEI.H and
KIDNEYS at the asms limit.
Beflaoae it oloanses tha system of the Dolnon.
oua humors that dovolope In Kidney and Uri
nary Diseases, BUiousuoss, Jaundii'e, Comttpa
Won, FUaa, or la Baeumatism, Neuralgia, Msr
voua Disorders and all Femalo Complaint.
t r solid moor or laid.
TV 'WILL SURELY CUBE
By causing FUEE ACTION of all tho organs
and functions, thereby .
CLEANSING tho BLOOD
restoring the normal power to throw off disease.
TH0U8AN08 OP CASES
of the worst forms of these torribln diseases
uuvo uwu quiuiuy nmevca, ana in a abort tuue
rttlfB, 1. 1.10,1 II) OR Ullt, HOLD II DIltlitilHTS.
Dry can be scut by mall.
WELLS, B1COABDBON b Co., Turlington, Vt.
m Mm V es . " -I, n.
U u . in ;
OQ6 m M
. i.l c-c
S CC - - ,f ; P-f
WO U. e w x L KBSa
Crick, iri mt.Wreocl.es. liliou.
mallsm, Ki-urahria, Srlatlra,
Pleurisy Pains, Hiltrh In the
Bids, Usrkacbe, Swullta Julnts,
Heart Disease, ttut-e Muscles,
Fain In the Che, and all plns and ai-liea either loral or
(luoMatd are uiuaiitly n Ueveil and speedily cuml by
the well-known II' p Plotter, (.'umiiounded, as It Is, of
the mfdidiuU virtumof f rmh Xlym, Oums, Balaams and
Extract, It Is Indeed (as bat paln killing, stimuUtinv,
soothing isndstreiurthrnlng Porous PUuUr erer made,
y'jp I'Uutfrt are sold by all iliUi.vUUanl eotintry stores,
er cents orflre ror ii.eo.
Mailed na receipt of
price. Hup PUuterCu.,
Proprietors and Manu
facturers, Boston, Mass.
Xutfi toiijsTUf-, ts&al brvsUli, ftuur Ktimuhch ami liver
dls'tWrTir-i br i(rw!'T'n Stomvh niH !.lw 111N, VtK
CJ "AS NO ZQ1 Vi'JZ
30 UNION SQUARE NLW YORK.
TOR SALE BY
Whose debility, exhn nsfed
lovers, uruiuatuie tleeny
and fuilure to perform life's
duties properly are tiuti huiI by
exiiKnit errors of youth, etc.,
will Mud a perfect and lasting
i-entonition to rolHint health
and vigorous munhoitd in
I Ht NIAKSION BOLUS.
Soulier stomni h dmniiiiiK ur
Inst minsnts. This I rest ment of
K llli.iia 11aIiIIIv nri
1. ...- at. t ft
sneceisful beeansa bstril on perfect dimrnoids,
newnnd direct methods and nlxnlute thor.
tinchness. pull infnrinntinn and 'i'restise frsu.
AddretMi I Vmmiltinn Phynicinn of
MARSTON REME0YC0..46W.14thSL, New York.
(Mi. U. 11. KANK, of th .h Quitter .
tijr imm f nr hlniMlf quirk It mad ittUnlM-lfe Kr ttnttmta-
lloni,Bwomrft Ktii)ljr Wlierrlry
iUlinnfrHrnnsniti(ttrruiiivniMifnt i.iilcl nitti Jkr.,dirit
U. H. JtANK, A. M.i l.D.ivorltwli.Hw VvrklMf.
la I H
DO YOU KNOW
With ltcd Tin Thl', Is the heat? la tho purest; la
....,.. ,0, K...nm, iiaryies, niolasus
or any deleterious Ingredients, as the esse w th
riiunv other ti.htircnu.
LOKILLAKD'S KOHE LEAF FINE CUT
TOIJ A ceo
Is also iiiiulo of tho finest stock, ant) for aromatic
cheniui; quality is second to uiiu,
LoHILLAKU'd NAVV CLIPPINGS
take first rank sh a suPd durahie smokiua tobacco
LOKILLAKD'S FAMOUS SNUFFS
have been used for over Hi years, and aro sold to
c.iuut uimu uuy oiuers.
who are tired of Ca'lro-s that fads In sunshine or
wa h,iih- will Had the
PUltPLES, " QRAT S, " AND
perfectly fust and e'lali'o H you waW an honas'
pr.nt, iry them. .Made In ureal variety .
Kvcij w litre Called "The Best."
Ii.tlitit.-lv better thsn UnU.ci.ts, lollocs or any
oth. r plitt.-rs- llenson's ( ape ue Porous I'laetera.
lfx 1 K'tlT-rHS, Ml Breech Loading
. . . 'r $U Concert Or-
anclte f.ir . vjic l.r,..; .... .
Ws'ch for J1 Y..U I III I can ,l any of
t hot. , articles KliEK 1 ' lJ If yo.f will d.. sot
i' Ii tl s of vm.rl sure t me ennnimia m i..i...
our l inure time eventnra to lutro-
f r Wi WANT
11' C'lli.' II 1' IH'W
sec n d H (iold
strtr'e alt rnimn
sllvt:rwicb fur nnesii iiiliiiit s' work A liny It
yrr oli! ivneil n watch In i ne day; hundreds of
otn-rsliav- iliitiu nesrly as well, ir yon have a
Vagcl. litem yuti ran start a business that will
I ay ou Intrii $10 to $i,n every niL'hl. 8. nd si once
tin our lllus:r led C'ataloL" e of (io d and Hilv-ir
atche. rt ;t-rmking Hull I) ir Kevo vers, hpy
GUi-si s, Indian S :utit and Asttonontlcsl Telescop
es, Telegraph Ins rumetits. Type Writers. Organs,
Ac ordions. Vie Ins, 4c , Ac. It msy s'url jou on
:he tv ad io w. alth
WOKIi MAM' ACTIHINOCO.,
1.2 Nacsau Street. Ntw York.
fiie Science of Life. Only $1
BY MAIL POST-PAID.
Kxbaustttd V'tality. Nervous and I'hyical Do
I'llity. rrtiinaltiie DecliDO In Man, Krrora ol
Youth, and untold nuseries resulting Inun Indls
rretion or excesses A Uiok for every man, roung,
uildille-nged and old. It c.ui'nins lifi pri'srrlptlons
or all acute and chronic diseases, each oua of
which Invalnahte. ho found by the Anthor,
whose experience fur &J yesrsis such as probably
never beli-ru let) to the lot uf any physician. 3tsi
paties, liounil in tieaullfnl Preuch muslin, embos
sed covers, Inl gilt, gnarauterd to be a finer work
in ev,.ry seiie Uieebanlral, literary sod profes
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Instance t'rlca ,Ml)y fi.ui by mull, pool paid,
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medal awarded lha anthor bv the National Medical
Association, to the Ulcers ol which he refers.
This book should be read by the young lor in
struction, and by tbe afflicted for relict It will
benefit all. London Lancet.
There Is no member ol society to whom this
book will not be useful, whether youth, parent
guardian, instructor or r.lerg man. Argouaut.
Address tho I'eahody Medical Institute, or Or
W. II. Parker, No. 4 Ilulflncl Htreet. 1) iston,
Mass., who may be cticsulud on all diseases re
quiring skill aud experience. Cb'nnlc and obsti
nate diseases ibat bate baffled T 1 17 A I ,De
skill ui all o'her pbys'.clans a IlljVjj spe
cialty, rinch treated sue- TTIVCLM L
r,efti!lf without an Inst- Pill iJXJXjV
.Mention this paper.
C17 St. Charlei St.. ST. LOUIS, MO.
A. retsritlnp QrauluntA of two medical
ealleifi's, hiu iM-en louvei ei'KKd in the treat
ni"iit of Chroiiin, Nervous, Hkiit ami
liloo.l Uiseavrt tlisn any other physician lu
6l Louis, as clly pwrs show and all old resi
dent! know. (oiijultsllonstoir.ee or by n. si I,
free and Invited. A friendly talkorhlsoplnloo
costs noili In sr. When It is Inconvenient tovlsit
the city for treatment, niedlclnea can be sent
by mall or express everywhere. Curable eases
guaranteed : where dou'Ut exIsUU la frankly
Slated. Call or Write,
ftervoni Pros! ration, Pthlilty, atwtal tti
Physical Wssknest, Hsrcailal aad otter
affections of Throat, Kali ail Bouse, Bloosl
Impnrltlss tad Blond PoltoaUf;, Skl kBtt-
Hons, Old Sore aad Ulcers, Impediments U
Mairlsgs, Khenmatlmi, riles. Wpsclal a
lentlon te cses from orsr-workse bvala.
ht'RGICAIi CASES receive special attsntloM.
Diseases arising from laiprudenrst, ticsssee,
Indulgencei or Exposuref,
It Is self-evident that a physician faying
particular attention to a class of eases attalus
(treat skill, and physicians In regular practice
all over the country knowlnir this, frentently
recommend cases to the oldest office lo AinerU
ca, where every known appliance Is resorted
to, and the proveil good ramndio of alt
sues and countries are used, A whole house le
used for office purposes, and all are treated wltii
skill In a respectful manner; and, know.ng
whattodo, noexperlmentsareniade. tin uc
Connt of the srreat numlier npplvlnf, the
charges are kept low, often lower than Is de
manded by others. If you secure the ski'l r.nd
tet a speedv and perfect life cure, that '. the
liuportant matter. J'auipulet, S pages. SiUt
to any address free.
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cents In postaveor currency. Over fifty w.m.
di-rt'ul pen pictures, true to life, articles on the
following BUliJects: Who may marry whon Jti
whyr Proper aire to marry. Who marry flrt.
Manhood, Womanhood. Physical decay. W:io
should marrv. How lire and happiness may b.
increased. Those married or contemplatiii
marrv Iiik should read It. ItouRht to lie real
liv all adult persons, then kept under lock an l
key. Popular edition, sameas above, but paper
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BEFORE!-AND -f AFTER
Cfectrlc Appliances art tent on 30 Diyi' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD.
XITHO are sulferlnK from Niavons Dssiutt,
V J-osr Vitsi.itv, Lack or Naava rosea abb
Viooa.VASTiNO Wsasmswss. end all those diseases
of a PiKfoaai, Nsruaa resultln- from Asvsas snj
UTiiaa I'ei'sas. Hpewly relief and euraplste resto.
ratlun of t saltb, viooa and Mssiioon iiuasastibo.
The nrnnlHt dlaeovery uf the Nlneteentli Oentury.
and at unut fur lllustraUid Pamphlet free. Addrese
VOLTAIC ItlT 10., MAHHAtl, MUM.
rk on Manhood
I BETOReV AND -AFTErVl