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AN OPEN LETTE&
Some Outspoken Statements of Graet Value from Parties ot the Highest Standing. When the people of America become bo thoroughly aroused, anl on a sub ject of such scrims imtortance as the preservation of their Urea and health, It is but natural that the ones who have been largely instrumental in the origin of this movement should speak frank ly and directly to the people most in terested. It is for this reasou that we thus come before the public and make the following revelations. Every careful observer who has sought to keep pace with the march of events has noted the alarming increase of certain peculiar physiclal troubles within the past few years. These troubles have come at unexpected mo ments and in a most treacherous way. They have manifested themselves in innumberable forms, but they have al - ways had the same cause. They have not afflicted the minor parts of the body, but have gone direct to the strongholds of the system and their work has usually been as prompt as it is fatal. Their treacherous and decep tive nature 1jh often prevented a c.ire ful analysis of what causes them, r.ml, its a result, intense sutTeiingand tinal dis;uiter have usually t ensued. The real c tuse however, has been a derange ment of the kidueys and all of these troubles are, in fact, the llrst symptoms of the terrible 13 right's disease, which has cist its dark shadow over so in my homes iu th and and :' increasing. v on derfully ana continually. It is now conceded by the ablest physicians in every land and by eminent bcientlsts the world ovtr. that tlU disease is the result cf blood poisoning. This poison ing brought about by wasted and un healthy kidneys that permit the poison to rema n iu the blood, instead of throw ing it from the system. But it is equal ly evident to all who have studied in to the effects and have been conversant with the fncts, that a dl ordered state of the kidneys and liver produces most of the common complaints and pains which afflict the human race. and they can be traced to this source just as certainly as can. Uright a dis ease. To purify a stream we must goto its source, and to cure a disease we must remote the cause. It being true, there fore, that nine-tenths of all human ail ments are caused by diseased kid ueya or liver, the only certain way to cure these troubles is by treating the organs which cause them. How intimately the kidneys are associated with the entire system may be understood from the fact that over 1,000 ounces or uiooa pass through them every hour, being more than 200 gallons, or nearly one ton in the course of twenty-hours. This vast mas of living lluid is sent to every part of the body, and it the kid neys are diseased the impurities that are in the blood are not removed, and hence pass -through the veins carrying disease m some one of its many ter rible forms. The horrors which accom pany most of the diseases caused by disordered kidneys and liver cannot be described in print, while the dangers surrounding them are even greater than the agony. ADd yet a person may be troubled for months without know ing the cause of the diseases that have attacked him. Some of the symptoms of the first stages, any one of which in dicates disordered kidneys or liver are these: Plains in the back and around the loins, severe headaches, dizziness inflamed eyes, a coated tongue and a dry mouth, I.S4 of appetite, chilly sensations, indigestion (the stomach never is in order when the kidneys or liver are deranged), a dryness of t skin, nervousness, nightsweats, mu cular debility, despondency, a tired feeling especially at night, puffing or bloating under the eyes, etc. If any of the following things are noticed about the fluids passed from the sys tem, it shows that the kidneys and liver are out of order: A led deposit, a scum upon the surface, an unusual thickness or thinness, a very dark or a very light color, a burning rensa tion in passing, an unusual odor, a retention, or a frequent desire to void and Inability to do so. The above are a few of the hundreds of symptoms which indicate the be ginning of aggravated cases of kidney or liver difficulties, and they require instant attention. If these symptoms are not checked at once, they are al most certain to result in some one of the many terrible diseases of the kid neys. But unpleasant as all the symp toms ana even inese disease way ue, they are as nothing compared to the last stages of the complaints. The kidneys waste away by degree;1, ac companied by intense pains: the heart becomes uncontrollable; the lungs are oppressed; the eyeballs glassy, and the entire system is reduced and ue bllitated. For weeks before death comes the sufferer looks forward to it asabUssed relief, and anything that, can furnish even, temporary help is gladly hailed. Then it is that bloat ing begins: the face becomes puffy and pallid; the breath can only be catght in gasps, speech is impossible and musular action suspended. The patient finally sinks into a state of un consciousness to everything except the pains which are racking him, and death comes by certain but slow degrees There can be but one conclusion w hich all readers of care and judgment will draw from these facts, which is in necessity of treating the disease f time and by that means which has been proven the best and most em cient. It has been our privilege to treat more cases and effect more cures of this terrible complaint than has ever been known before iuthe history of the world. The wonderful sale which our remedies have attained- is due whollv to the fact that thev have cured the ones who have used them. Ths power and value of any remedy must rest wholly on a basis of worth, and here is jut where our Safe Kidney an d Liver Cure nai round Its wonuenui power and success. But in this conneo Hon cornea on imnortant fact: It has always been true that articles of merit are subject to imitations. No one seeks to counterfeit the bills of a worthless bank. The productions of u ! cracked inventor or witless writer art never copied. It is just so with a heal lng remedy. If it posses no merit it will not be subjected to imitations. If. however, it has power and value, imi tations will spring up on every side. Y hue it is a tribute to the value of this medicine that it has imitations, still injustice to those who are suffer ing, we feel that all should be warned against them. There Is but one known remedy that has ever been able to cure serious kid ney troubles or control these great or gans when once deranged, and that re medy is Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure. There are numerous nos trums on the market claiming to be just as efficient and some which even claim to be the same. The test of merit, however, is in what has been ac complished, and we therefore say un hesitatingly that for all diseases of the kidneys, liver, and urinary organs Warner 8 Safe Kidney and Liver Cure stands alone, not only in point of ex cellence, but in the wonderful results it has achieved. In order to success fully avoid the purchase of spurious and injurious medicines, observe these facts: Our remedy is put up in dark amber glass bottles, with the Safe (our trade mark) blown in the back. A private proprietary six cent internal revenue stamp is affixed to the neck and covers the top of the cork and is of a light brown color. In the middle thereof is a Safe in outline, and on it the picture of a negro gathering herbs. If this stamp is not found on every bottle of the Safe Kidney and Liver Cure, or if there in any evidence that it has been tampered with, and if a Safe is not blown on the back of the bottle, reject the bottle at once, and insist on having a genuine one. Y e are led to publish the foregoing in order that the public may know and realize just where we stand. We have always sought to keep our personality from obtruding upon the public, know ing full well that the value of our remedy was the essential thing, but the unexampled use which has been made of this medicine, and the vol umes of letters we are constantly re ceiving demand a personal statement from us. We are justly gratified at the confidence which has been shown us, and thankful for the myriads of cures our remedy has performed, and we pledge ourselves for the future as we have endeavored in the past, to furnish the best and only valuable remedy that can control and cure all the many and terrible troubles arising from disorders of these great organs. Sincerely, II. II. WAUNEIi & CO., Rochester, N. V. What is Glucose 1 Clucose is the sugar of the future. Oppose It as you will, it is daily increas ing in Importance and in the number of its uses. In climates where the sugar cane will not grow, and In countries where the sugar-beet can not be culti vated with profit there is a wide field tor glucose. Wherever corn, grain, or potatoes thrive, there glucose factories will flourish. Glucose differs as much from cane sugar as tallow from lard, or butter oleomargarine. Both kinds of sugar are sweet, although in differ ent degree, and for many purposes one can be substituted for the other with out being aware of the fact. The manufacturers limit the term glucose" to the thick syrup which neith er solidifies nor crystal izes on long stand ing. The same substance in a solid state is called "grape sugar," but there is no chemical difference between the two. The name "grape sugar," owes its origin to the fact that a kind of sugar found in the grapes and other sweet fruits has the same chemical com position as that made from starch by methods that we shall presently describe. This real grape sugar is often seen as an incrustation on raisins and figs, honey also contains grape sugar, and it was there it was first discovered by Lowitz in 1702. Glucose can be made from any of the carbe-hydrates, starch, dextrine, cellu lose, etc., but it is generally prepared from starch. In this country corn starch is used, while abroad potato starch is preferred because it is cheap er. The uses of glucose are very numer ous although it is seldom sold to the public under its real name; but under the ideas of "golden honey," and even as Vermont maple syrup its sale is very extensive. It is largely employed by confectioners for making candies, by wine dealers for strengthening wine, by brewers to add body to their beer. Most of the sugars and table syrups contain glucose. Of seventeen samples tested by the Michigan Board of Health fifteen contained glucose. Of twenty samples analyzed in Chi cago, was unadulterated. Of the sam ples obtained from all the leading su gar dealers in Buffalo, only one was found pure. We do not believe that pure glucose is an injurious substance when proper ly made, but to sell it under the name of cane sugar when it is one-third as sweet, is a fraud; and to charge the price of cane sugar when it costs but three cents a pound to make it, is a swindle. That it pays to make it is ev ident from the fact that there are more than twenty glucose factories in thif country turning out one million pounds per day of grape sugar and glucose. Prof. E. F. Jlallovk. A pompous lawyer, who supposed himself to be very sarcastic, said to the keeper of an apple stand : "It seems to me that youtshould quit this trying business, and go at something which is not so wearing on the brain." "Oh, 'taint business," said the apple seller, "it's lyin' awake nights tryin' to decide whther to leave my fortune to a orphan 'sylum or to a home for played out old lawyers, as is killin' me. ' TUB FARM. The New Clover Pest In all sections where clover, especi ally the red varieties, can be grown it is highly prized, not only asaforage and hay crop, but for the valuable soil renovattngand enriohing principles which it contains. Hence anything that affects In any manner the success ful raising of this crop also directly af fects the financial interest of a vast number of farmers. It is well known that we already have several insects that prey upon the clover plant, the most destructive of which is the clover root borer. The clover need weevil or mid'je comes next, with a few other enemies that do minor injury to the crop. There is still another one that for destructiveness seems to vie with any of those previously known. Know ing that the examiner circulates exten sively in clover-producing sections, I have prepared a short history of the discovery and operations of this insect. About the first of May, of last year, in passing through a field of clover, I noticed that many of the leaves were badly eaten, and found the larva or worm of some insect present in vast numbers. However, I paid but little attention to the matter until the last of June, when I found the larva had changed into a bettle, and that, con trary to the habits of most beetles, they were also feed ng upon the clover leaves. I at once fowarded specimens to Pro fessor C. V. Riley, at Washington, who pronounced it ideutical with the Phy tonmnt Punctatus of Europe, of a w ell known but (in Europe) harmless in sect. The first of August Professor Hiley paid me a visit, and found the pest more destructive than he had suppos ed. But little, however, could be learn el concerningjits haVits whilein the b e tie state. Last week Professor E- A. Sch warz. Assistant Entomologist, came cn from Washington, and ppent two days in a through anl critical study of the open field. He found that many of the last year's beetles were still alive. He also found there larva of the beetle literally by the millions, and In all stages of growth, from those just hatched and no larger than a pin's head up to those full grownand full half an Inch in length. As many as thirty-two were counted feeding upon a single clover plant, and they were found to eat with apparent relish the leaves f the white, red and alsike clovers. WHAT THEY LOOK LIK6. The beetle is adirty brown color, and would scarely be noticed. It is about one-third of an inch in length, has six legs, and is also provided with wings, but does not often fly. It is, however, a first walker. The beetle in the fall lays eggs of a golden yellow color, which are attached singly or in clust er of half a dozen or more to the inside of the old clover-stalks, about the ex posed surface of the clover-plant, or npoa sticks abd rubbish of any kind. One of the specimens forwarded to Washington laid 181 eggs during the fall, and no doubt this number would be considerably increased in the open fitdd. In the spring after the clover has made some growth the egs commence hatching, producing a larva of a pale green color, which immediately seeks aad begins feeding upon the tender clover-leaves. The growth, while in this state, continues several weeks. When full grown, it is usually of a dark green color. It now is ready for trans formation, and buries itself about half an inch iu the earth and weaves about ltaelf a wonderfully-made fhel), cr rath her open net-work of oval form. In his shell it remains several days, then eats its way through the cocoou, and comes forth a full fledged beetle, and like the larva, tin beetle at once begins to feed upon the clover-plant But in stead of eating holes in the leaves, as the larva usually does, it begins at the margin and eats toward the centre, or up and down the edge of the leaf. While feeding it appears to be ever up on the alert, and at the first sight of a moving object will fold its wings and tumble to the earth as if dead. It does not fail, however, to wake up and com mence operations as soon as you are out, or signt. ARE THEY DESTllUCTIViS Last year, in a field of seven ucres, seeded with a mixture of chrver and timothy.they completely deslroyedthe clover upoH one part of the field of about three acres in eiteut, while the remaining portions were badly injur ed, as well as other clover-fields in the neighborhood and various parts of the town . This season the destruction is very great in the suljoining towns, aad judging by the paat it will this year and next be leported as appearing over a w ide extent of country. In Europe there is an ichneumon fly or parasite that feeds upon them, which no doubt keeps them under sub jection, while the closet examination has failed to find any paraiite in this country, and the authorities at Wash ington say it would be a difficult mat ter to import them. After careful ob servation, I am led to believe that pas turing the infected fields with cattle and horses offers at present the one method of destruction, as the weight of the animals I find destroys an im mense number of the cocoons, larvai and many of the beetles, although the latter will withstand quite a pressure without injury. No injury has thus far resulted to the stock from feeding on infected pasturage, us the beetles and larva when partly grown fall to the ground as the stock approaches. Poisoning would be simply impractic able, while pasturing with heavy stock will greatly reduce the numbers of the peat. Poor Pexhjecker, His Joke. "Why, my dear," said poor little Pen hecker, with a ghastly smile, "why would the world without woman, lovely woman, be like a blank sheet of paper?" Mrs, Penhecker, who had just been giving the little man "a piece of her mind, smiled, and "couldn't think." "Why, don't you see, love," said the long-suffering one, "it wouldn't even be ruled." "Vod you us by der veek for dose rooms?" he Said to the Seabrlght hotel keeper. "We get $10 a day for one person and $25 for two," said the boni face. "Sol" exclaimed the applicant; "veil I doan dinks der seaside agrees mlt my families, und I go by der moun tains, anyhow Gave instantaneous lelief. St. Jacobs Oil. Neuralgia. Prof. Tice.M. Louis Post-Dispatch. The evil that men do lives after them. Cows likewise do not give eleo margalne until they are dead. In the Vimes, of Philadelphia, we ob serve: Mr. John McGrath. 1236, Chris tian street, was cured by St. Jacobs Oil of severe rheumatism. Stagnant and impure water which cows drink while at pasture is one of the most prominent causes of bad odors in milk. To Consumptives. Reader, can yon believe tint the cretttnr afflicts one-third of mankind with a rlUnase fur which, fiere Ih uo remedy? Dr. B. V. Harems "GoMea Medical Discovery" has cured Lun drecis of oases of consumption, nucl meu are living to-dayhealth;, rubait nion whom fiuvtticians pronounced Incurable, because one ang wm almost gone, beud two stains fur Dr. fterce'n pkiiiyblet on Consumption end Kludrwl Affections. Ad dree World's Dis pknsaby Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. Hb Died thb Nkxt Day. "Who did the churning lat wtwkV asked Farmer Four o'clock. "I did," said MIL MIben you do it arrain this week," said the old man ; "one good churn deserves auother." Covert eipreeslons of Joy by all ol bill's brothers and ulsters. Dr. Pierce's "Favorite Prescription" is the debilitated woman's beat restorative tonic A little girl, on being told that an older sister was only a half-slater, mournfully atked: "When will eh be my whole sister?" Young or middle-aged men suflerhig from nervous debility, loss of memory, premi.ture old age, as the result of bad habits, should send three Btanipe for fart VII of Dime Series pamphlets. AJdres World's Disfensabt Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. At a house where they do a great del of fancy work and keep a white poodle, an In no cent gentleman asked, "Who knit the dog?" Unrivaled. As being a eertalo cure for the wont forum of dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation, impu rity of blood, tot pld liver, disordered kidneys, etc., and as a medicine for eradicating every species of humor, from an ordinary pimple to the worst ulcer, Burdock Blood Bitters stand unrivaled. Price 91.00. The camel's kick," writes a naturalist, "is a study." It may be added the mule's kick is a lesson. A Heavy Swell. Jacob H. Bloomer, Virgllle, N. Y., writes: "lHOMAS' ECLBCTBIO OIL cured a badly swol len neck and sure throat la forty-eight boars. My wife was also cured of a lame foot In twenty-four hours. A young lady of ralher Indolent habits re cently remarked that she was going west to live, because out there the tornadoes did all the sweeping. Incredible. F. A. Scratch, drug!', Buthven, Out., writer: Hl have tb creatnst cor.nience in your Burdock Blood Bitters. In ore case with, which I am personally acquainted tbrlr success wits almost incredible. One lady told me that half a bottle did her more good thsn hundreds of dollar' rorth of medicine she had previously taken." Price L00. A secret Is too little for one, enough for two, and too much for three. HOT WORK, HARD FIGHTING . WITH QUICK RESULTS. Last fall a part left New York City in high spirits for a pleasure tour through some of the western states. They bad thrown aside the cares and responsibilities ot business for a few weeks, and were determined to enjoy them selves and have a good time generally. "Be gone doll care" was their motto, and they In tended to act up to it Everything went aa pleasant as could be wished for a time, until one day, while campln? out In Wisconsin, a park from the camp fire set the ten'. In a blaze, and the conflagration was s sudden and unexpected, that the whole party came pretty near being cremated a I mode, but aftr (rreat exertion the fire wis finally put out with the losof a cousideiable portion c f their property. After all was over, one of tie party, who was perhaps the most active In bis exertions, discovered that his hands and wrists were severely burned, which he had not before discovered in the excitement ot the moment. Tbo pain was intense and be suffered reverely. One of the company Lai been troubled ft r tome time with rheumatism,and by the recom mendation of a friend had purchased a bottle before coming west, some of the contents of which were still left. It was Bpeedily found and applied to the burned wrists and hands and the re i.f was Instantaneous, f r In a few minutes It sovt'.hed the pal a eftVctually. That bottle contained Dr. Thoman'Kc.lectric Oil, and now it Is their stand by as a household remedy. It has no equal for alleviating pain. FARBAND WILLIAMS & CO, Wholesale Agents, Detroit, Yilcb. A Boston sieger stopped warbling and re quested the removal or a crying youngster. Some singers can't tolerate a rival in the same house. How to Socure Health. It is strange any one will suffer from disar rangements urcngbt on by Impure blood. when SCOVILL'S SARSAPARILLA AND 8riLLLN OIA, or BLOOD AND LIVEB SYRUP will re store health to the physical organization. It is a strengthening syrup, pleasant to take, and the BEST BLOOD fUKLFIEtt ever discovered, curing Scrofula, Syphilitic disorders .Weakness of the Kidneys, Erysipelas, Malaria, Nervous disorders, Debility, Bilious complaints, and Dis eases of the Blood, Liver, Kidney, Stomach, Skin, etc. BAKER'S PAIN PANACEA cures pain in Man and Beast. DR. RODGER'S WCRM SYRUP instantly de stroys WORMS; Turkey-red calico dresses for children made in Mother Hubbard style, and trimmed with Medici lace, are very fashionably worn for morning dresses at the seashore. The Detroit Post and Tribune. We Insert again this week an adver tisement of this valuable weekly family newspaper. Thirty thousand people In Michigan now read it and thirty thousand more cannot make a better Investment than to subscribe for it. See advertisement and club rates. PEI1I1 TO Nouralqia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quins, Sore Throat, Swell ings and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and all other Pains and Aches. N Preparation on earth qnU St. Jaom Oil - re, uimpl and cheap External K mrdj A trial entails but Ui comparatively r t.fc outlay of 60 OntS, and everyone auflfring it'll pain can have cheap and poeitive proof of Ita l.Mlili. J, Elections in Eleven Languages. :JT.D BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS 19 MEDICINE. A. VOGELER fc CO., 0 Hnltlmore, Hit, V. 8. A- 1 i 1 i ' 0 t ? II t t I I I 11111 PAPER Up?n vMch this Shest priniad ih hik.msim;i) ii v Thorndike Nourse DKTKOIT, .MIC II. Special sizes nvide to order on short notice. Quality h v. ?.y$ Guaranteed. t ; I I f 1 v i 1 c. l S W. iV.' f$ & f 'i- ;v i v- a - ri) (y & ILLIARD QjTABLES. San for oar prtoe and Illustrated catalogue. aviivt.Kxnuuo mf'o co., ItKTtHHT. Wri. as Wonderfully almple and perfect tn tta threrfilni and aeyrtUm qualities. Bare ALL tba Oram arrf cleans It rentf 1 1 tr Market, tenia easily, cco structed durably, finished beautifully, least exren slva, and most economical and 8AT1M ACTUttV MACHINE wow r OT MADH It wK handle wet grain a mm as well aa dr Hbaa WTUDCCUBD "J1 m Jwhtry 1 nnCOnCtt Uaannd imothTi oleana mmu QC ooUi aa weQ at wheat rerrulroa no cbaofrs ex OPi-t be sieve. Ilaa mort, square fet of aevazadna; and cleaning aurfaoe Uir.n an; other machine t cao not be overloaded. It Ubotb over and under btaat Our CLOVfcU 1IUIXIMJ ATTACH MKNT (new and my dadrahl. J t'.PA ItATf I IU of tba fartouaaicee fitted for Stwim or Honi"ower. Tba EL WARD, U 1'lTTHandtheW OOIMICUY iiorePawera, m made by n, are onexceUed. 'TILLVATERyyO cHulflfc Weahmake the HTIIXWATEU No. 18 and MINNESOTA JIANT FAKM ENGINES, each having return-flue, and fitted toe burning straw, wood or coat Tbeee Engines are made and fcuiafcod in 11-: nmt prrftci mannor. TltACJTIOP ATTACHMENTS can be furnlBbedwitbanyof them. fT" Tar Prie-Litt omit Cirmlart, addreM SEYMOUR. SABIti & CO. Manufacturers. Stillwater, Minn. RHEUMATISM, r 3 Jl ' .'J. , Cylinder UU 6MN1LKMK.Ni I have used In. II arter's Irok Towic In my practfee, and In an experience of twenty-five years In nie(lleln, have never found anythtnar to rive the result that Dtt. LlAitTxn'f IBOH TO!IoaKis. in many cases Ol mervous iToainuion, eumic viwmtrc, '7n,., ,,ri., uu- roverlsbed condition of the blood, this peerless remedy, has In my hands, made some wonderful cures, uses that loo battled some of our most eminent physicians, have yielded to this great and Incompar able remedy. I prescribe It In preference to any Iron preparation made. In fart, such a rompouna as Du. liAKTXR's Ikon Tonic f a necessity in my practio. ROBKRT 8 AMI. ELK, St. iinn, Mo.. Nov. ;th. im SIM VS ah Avenne. It aiveaeolortnth blood. natural healthful tone, to tnm aiaeuv organ ana nerroHH attein,nakina it appliealil to Oeneral Jtettilltu. 1am or Avne- tite. lrotration of Vital M'otoer and Imnotene ":UFACPJkEDBYTHEDR. HARTER DURING rcicrcnce to me as a mi paper, AUGUST etc.. and SIX SfJLV! - - Jl tv -rv m ""leiueiry." the new and exqulaite Ue atni for the teeth anl breath, hue a beautifully plated metal acrew top. It le only icent. Ueutlau who havn tried "l'eaberry" pronooHC It the Uneat thing on the face of this earth lor the teeth. YOU Nti MFN " Jw want to learn utimrranni In uuiiu m l-ll a lw raoniha and beaureof aalt uation at good waK, addrtwe VAU-.N I'lNE UJIOS. JaiMwvlila. Wli. GOOD W AO KS. -Learn Booh keeping, Telegraphy, or Short hand and Typewriting, at the May hew Baalneea t olleae 168 Jefferson ave.. Board of I ad Kntranoe and Elevator, and prepared fnr good alt uation a. Kor circular, call at the College, or address IRA MATUBW. Lh. I)., Detroit. LAKE SUPERIOR TRAYS1T COMPiW. TUK a It K AT JiULVTUiROUTE. Intended fallings of teamere from Uetrolt fo Pault tile. Marie an1 other Lake Superior porta Mondaya, Tueadaya, Thnredaya, Fridays and Sat urdays, 11 p. m. Kor Cleveland. Erie and Buffalo- Sundays, Moo days, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 6 p. m., mak tni railroad connections for points Kaat and South. itall connections at 1 uluUtt for U Paul, Minne apolis, Bismarck, Manitoba ar.d other polnu north, south and west Baggage checked to destination Kor tickets and other Information apply to J. T. WU1T1NO, Uen'l Ag't. Dock and offioe .foot of Woooward r: Detrol Mlr.h OKAY'S SPECIFIC MED1CISE. TRADE MARK Thb Grrat En TRADE MARK An tmf allluir cure for Seminal Weaic- rbfa. Iuiioutiry. and all Lisafl!! that follow at afiupiice cf Self A!iu,i as lout of M.iiiuv DritvAt-RAl . 1-an-ltuiie, fain Iu --S-i BEFORE T All 0. ot vNon.i re AFTER TAI1RI. ma turn old a km, and tuany otiinr dlwAMra thai lead ui Lit a 'It jr or Consumption and a Premature Grave. tavFuli parili mark In our pamptilxc. which wedeelre Unend Ireehy mail to every one. aThe spoclflc Med rlneutsold by ail tlnigimti at f I per paAava. or sis packages for f 5, or 111 be sent free by niall ou tne r Celptof the money, by addressing TUB ORAY MEDICINE CO., Buffalo, N. T.. On amount of countorfel a, we have adopted the Yel low Wrapper; the only gmiiilne. Unarantem of cure sued byi arrand Wllilams ii Co. lieiroli. Mich. TEAS tn abundance. H-1 Million pound Imported lMt year Prices lower than ever. Agents wanted. bout waste time. tiend for circular. 10 I be. ;ood IMiM'k or Mixed, lor 1 1. IU ids. nne mncH or niueo, ior y. 10 lb. Choice Ulack or mixed, for $3. Snd for pound sample. 17 rts. extra for postage. Then got up a club. Choicest Tea In the world. Largeat Variety. I'lea' everybody. Oldest Tea House In America. No rhroino. No Huuibug. trraitfht business. Value for money. HOB'! WELLS. 43 Vcwy SU.Y., P.O.Box lf!8f. THRESHERS! .cAMp.Iilu: 'iratmlprlMll free, TUB AULTMAN ATAYLUKUJuaUnaiUld-O ,1.1111,1 Wlll 11111.1-1, . ; .u i . ..l.d reiue.' th "L write tvt'rc.iil lUiCiV Cupjr-fuHt. Datroi 3II h., .:Uv Leys iu Talent Causae. J'.H'ab is i 1 15 rears. Bond for Cirrii-Jt Ti " ;oi.lviii ;i f'gjj la v i '.-.a Lnivihmty, ino'.t tl.crof 1 - ' practical, ha. the muM able and experienced earlier, finest room. ud rtter facil.ticM ever way, than any tiier business coll'-cc in Michigan. Ask our trra.lu.itcs and the. business men ot Detroit, about our School. Coil or end lor Circulaii. Shorthand by Practical Reporter. ATEWTS vHN.S-i!ic.u,rof Il.ttnt W'attvVvn U . TV" !:' fn-Ci-on-s- " in.' ti ureKt a.id Dekt .Med.tine eer Made. C :t .nmi.D of Hops, Buchu, Man . i Dandelion, 'itn ail tue bent i nri'.ivc iii-opertws of ail other Bittr-rs, .!, . :.-,. neK' tet Blood Purifier, Llvr t- . ui? -tor, and I J'e and Health ti-Muruig .Tt C-itVJ "S HIS- SJ1 earth. v., iv,.VCui aniKwlblylona- erM where Bon i.r.yire Uk -.1,bo vaJwda-4 perfect are tneir l..'.rtio:i:,.La ."i..V giu sillfeinlTleortstlitietlinllaf rm. Tja'lh.n ajitmployificntseauMe Irregularl irof Un inmeUorV u' 'nry organs, or wbo r ti.-ir.wn AWtiV.tonlrt viulmildStUnulant, H ,w!,tteM are mrlVWe. Without lntO l. .Ulf,. BV No Tn .tt.TVf li.it y our TeVeMnes or svmptorns i m- wt-...t tlie diw- or allu,-,nt v HoP , rs. l,in'twaituutdyouare alolt but If you , ily f. el bad or miMerablo,'ue tueci at onoe. it muy save youriife.lt hnoW1 d hundreds. OOwillbepnltlforacal'e they wtll no .hi L or h.:'n. lo not suffer or'4't Tnnr 'endj puder.but UKe and urge themk0"1" HOP B :u-UMnibtT, 1! p Bitters Is noV,Ie druret ilruiiltcn r.oytmtn, but (.he Pnresteajk d Bt Medicine r-r mail i tho "vUDB-aw n at. . rE, an '. no piion or family- rol I Ikj without theiH. BKaHaaaSBr J r) 1 5 N anntwdnte and irresl:lti pnre P i ( ii)ruiilieniieB,t -eof opium, tolwceo snuff i.in it 1 . Al solit by drutn'l-ts. Send J, J" O or CL.-ular. Hoe Bitters ar. t'e., naTTori rvmritTHrr m A. rrmtttinntion of TV Uxxide of Iron, I'erurtan Hark a nd J 'hotphorw iem a ttnlatoMo form. Th miV preparation of iron that trill not blacken (A teeth, o ehareterittie of ntheriron preparaHona. MEDICINE CO. 219N. MAIM SU SI.LCJ Effl mm ! i i in v II HUB Dnrlng the month of Aupuht subscriptions will be received for tha CHICAGO AVliEKJLjY NEWS, extending from the date of receipt to January 1st next for TWKNT V-F1VK CKNTS. The CHICAGO AVEEKLT NEWS is a largo 82-column paper, edited with special ncctis oi mu miuiiy circle, it is especuiii-y compicte every issue prcsentlnir complete tcleKraphio reports of all "Important hapenln(r the w orld over. Its Chicago Market Quotations are full aiid trustworthy. It is Independent In roll tics, civlnar all political intelligence free from partisan coloring and dlftctiwtng political questions without fear or favor asto parties. Con densed notes on Art, Literature, Science, Imlnstrles, Faslilons, COMPLETED STORIES in every issue. It lathe I cheapest metropolitan weekly published in the Tnlted Stales, rout ing only BEVENTY-FIVE CENTS A TEAK. . To afford all deslrinB it an npnortunltv of beoomlne: acquainted with the character of the CHICAGO WEEKLY NKW9 before sub seribtnfr for yes.r we make this upwial oiler for the MONTH OF ACGl'ST ONLY of sending this ptfr frorn dnte tn January 1st next for the nominal price of TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. A SSccoinmay bewtfely aentlnastrot)B;envellTH. A club of Ave BiibecriptlfTis for a One rollar B1IL Address VICTOR r. LAW SON, lwbUsher, 1X3 Fifth Avenue, Chleaco, 111.