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Published by CARRINGTON & CO. THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IN THE CITY. OFFICE 400 STATE STREET. WOL. LU. NEW HAVEN, CONN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 2, 1884. Price Two Cents J. & ADAM Is CO. Will Begin on TIIKIR Closing-Out OF DRY GOODS. l ms year me effort will oe a more vigorous one than usual. Tempted by the exceptionally low prices of most kinds of merchandise, and knowing that they were in a position to beat any kind of competition, they bought very heavily in many lines. Owing to the general depression of trade they have to admit that their sales have beat only slightly and they have therefore them of closing out a heavy stock in dull times 7 heir business experience teaches them that ONLY ONE WAY is to make the LOWEST PRICES EVER HEARD Oy on all the goods they must close out. AND THEY EXAMPLES OF THE REDUCTIONS: A lot of 6-4 Gilbert and other Ladies' Cloths that usually sell for $L 25 (our price was $1 20) will be given away at 75c. A lot of 5-4 Suitings, in solid colors and Scotoh Mixtures, that were 70c, 75o, 80o and S5o, have been pat all together and any of them may be bought at SOc. They are just what is always wanted at this season for the seaside or the hills. A lot of single width all-Wool Suitings that we ran all the season at 25c, you oan now have at 20o. Kemember these were whnt are called "leaders" at 25o. A little lot all that is left of that elegant line of goods which we advertised early in the season as Drap d'Ecogse, and with them some similar goods that were $1 10 and $1 25 will now be OOc. There are only a few pieces or parts of pieces. Another lot of exceedingly fine and handsome French Combination Suitings, all new and choice styles, has been ruthlessly marked down from $1 25 to 73c. Home very fine French Fin Head Checks that were $1 and $1 25 will be sold at 85c They are as staple as wheat. gome "Herringbone" Grey De Beiges that were 15o, will go at 6c. Think of it ! A nice line of the fashionable Triootinea in good colors, regular $115 and $125 goods, are now $1. Ladies' Real Lisle Thread Gloves redooed from 25o to 15C- Lisle Jersey Gloves, plainaod lace top, also 3 elastics, all shades, reduced from 45o to 25 C. Fine Lisle Jersey Gloves reduced from 50c to 33c. Very fine brilliant Lisle Jersey Gloves marked down from 75c to 5Qc. All linen prin'ed Handkerchiefs, which were good at 25o (and, you know, a 25o article is always sold olose) will go out at 2l)C Gentlemen's Linen Handkerchiefs, hemstitched and neatly printed, at 25c, cheap at 37 io. A mixed lot of all kinds of Silk Soarfg (gentlemen's) that were 50o, 75o and $1 each, mow what ? 25c, and take your pick ! Another lot of Bilk Scarfs for gentlemen reduced Irom 75c to BSC Still another little heap reduced from $1 to 7 5c, and finally some $1 25 goods for $1. These are all great bargains, but be sure to see that 25o lot before they are all Bold. Gentlemen who appreciate a very fine Undershirt will get them made of Lisle Thread for 87 1-2C, such as they never saw anywhere before under $1 25 each. Pot all into one lot from which yon may take your ohoioe and your chance at 25c a pair, will be found a great variety of Fancy Half Hose that formerly ranged from 35c to 50o. We must stop telling about Gents' Goods in order to have space ief t to name other things, but first we must ask you to look at the Gauze and Summer Merino Shirts and Drawers at 25o and 370 and the extraordinary bargains in British and German Half Hose and in Seamless Socks. It is impossible to begin to give detailed prices on Cloaks and Sacques, and we shall only state that we have reduced the priee of every single garment of that description in the store to LESS THAN COST, some of them very much less. There are some very nice little Sacques for Misses that have been reduced a third or a half from old prices, and they are just what is wanted to take to the country for a chilly evening or the like. What can we say about Sateens and Cambrics that will oonvey an idea of the reductions made in that de partment without reading just like the advertisements you have read every day all Spring ? If we say that we are giving the 38c French Sateens for 25c that will be just what you have read over and over again in other advertisements. The only way you can understand bow it is NOT the same old story is to come and see the goods. We have made also great reduc tions in Chambrays, Ginghams, Seersuckers, Batistes, Linen Lawns and all that class of goods everything is marked away down, down'below those unprecedentedly low prices at which all suoh goods have been sold this season. We have been able to sell this season a full standard 64x64 Print at 5c, the styles were fairly good, just suoh as every dealer was giving, but now we put in with these a great many of our choice Go, 7o and 8o goods. Look at them. When it comes to July, Parasols must go, no matter what it costs to get them off. Co you know bow many Parasols we carried over from last season ? Just THREE. We don't mean to carry over even three this time. What good is a last season's Parasol ? It has to be sold for an old song, and we should rather take the loss now and be done with it. You have no idea till you begin to look around in our store how much cheaper you will find things than you expect. For instanae, look at Satin Ribbons not the occasional job lots offered but the regular line of high class satin ribbons that we keep year out, year in. You will find them on the various widths ten to fifteen cents on the dollar less than ever before. Look at the elegant Spanish Lace Fichus and Scarfs. You will find one number that was $3 the last time you looked at them, now marked $53-23. Another that was $2.25, now $1.50, and so on all through. Then see the extremely low prices of the more costly goods, suoh as the fine hand run Esourial goods, &o. By the way there are some Mall Neck erobiefs in this stock that we sold dozens and dozens of at 25o, now put oat at Sc apiece. They are not of course the most desirable, but we mention it just to show you that we will not stick at anything to make goods go. We lately advertised a lot of Children's Fancy Hose that we had reduced from prices that ran from 28 to 50c, all down to one prioe, 18c Well, they are nearly all gone, but what few are left you may have now for 1 8 l-2c a pair. Now this is no joke nor triok ; there are the goods ; you have seen them all in a heap on our counter lately with a big 18o ticket beside them. The stockings are the same (so far as they remain), but the ticket will be changed on Tuesday, 1st of July to 1 2 l-2c. Similar means will be taken to close out a lot of Children's Fanoy Collars and Ladies' Ruffling. We oannot specify the items, bat you will see at a glance what we mean when you visit the counter. Now about Silks. This is the hardest nut to crack in the way of advertising. If we tell you that we sell the same silk at $1 that somebody else is selling at $1 25, how can you either prove it or disprove it ? And so many ridiculous statements have bein made about black silks in the New Haven papers lately that we shall simply ask you to trust us for the fact that we will give yon better value during this sale than you ever got before in Black Silks. In Colored Silks we will give you a line at $1 a yard suoh as yon have often paid $1 50 for, and fully equal to anything offered even lately at $1 25. We shall give three or four extraordinary bargains in thin black dress goods, notably a very fine black Nun's Veil ing, formerly sold at 85c for 55c We shall lay out our entire stock of Leather Bags and Pocket Books at greatly re duced prices ; for example wa have pat S8I.RO each fn a mixed lot of fine Leather and fine Plush Bags that have ap to this time been from $3 to $4. The other bags won't sll be re duoed as much as that, but every one will be considerably cheaper than before. We would like to sell out every piece of Silver and Gill, Jewelry we have and start afresh. To that end we are willing to give one-third off present prices. We shall not change the tickets on these goods, but will simply deduct a third when each sale is made. It any are tarnished or de fective they will be put down of oourse to the selling point, whatever that may be. We have a nioe little stock of Scissors of all kinds, and these we will sell in about this propor tion, (1 25 pair for 95c. a 60e pair for 88c a 60o pair for 45c Of these popular little articles the Russian Bowls that we have sold so many hundreds of we have only twe sizes left, the 8o and XOo bowls; yon may have either now at Sc. mill IWiilHIii! y Goods to go without price, then at another. jfor the best goods ing will be replaced at Come every day for what does not sell at the first reduction may still, and somebody else want. This is to be the GREATEST CLEARING SALE WE EVER ATTEMPTED. J. N. ADAM &CO. V Tuesday - . uly 1, ANNUAL Sale ahead of previous years, the necessity before is open to them, and that MEAN TO DO IT ! 8 reserve, ij not at one will go first, and noth the same prices. I any day be made lower may get the thing you MY ANNUAL EXCURSION TWICE A WEEK TO SAVIN ROCK FOR THE O0IAE0T1ON OF LAUNDRY WORK Will Commence After July 1st. WAIT FOR THE WAGON. If you are going out of town For tbe Summer Make arrangements at my office To have your Collars and Cuffs Sent by Mall. Thus Saying You Trouble. Thomas Forsyth, 611 and 878 Chapel Street. NEW NUMBERS. Works near Neck Bridge. Butter. Butter. The finest tcb Batter, warranted fresh and sweet, a zoo per pound, i a ml lie wanting nice goods would do well to try me before buy ing elsewhere. Btrawberries. Pineapple, Bananas, Tomatoes, Or- acges, Lemons, ana au rroits ana vegetaDies In their season. HARRY LEIGH, GROCER, 070 CHAPEL STREET. "(NKW KTJMBEB.) CONNECTED BY TELEPHONE. je25 BEMOVAL. We hare removed to our new building Nos. 821-823 Grand Street, Which is very spacious, well lighted, and four entire floors on whloh to display oar new styles of FURNITURE OFALL HMDS. We are now carrying a very large stock and will be ble to meet the demands of our constant ly increas- og trade. The same Low Prices And fjibera.1 Terms avs have heretofore been the fern tares of this estmbli aliment. P. J. KELLY & CO. Nos. 821 and 823 Grand Street. a25 Rare Old Wines. WE have on baud a small quantity of forty-year, old Port. Sherry and Madeira Wines. In bottles, which we guarantee to be as represented, as regards age. Nothing finer can be had' any where at any price. Particularly snitable for the holiday sea I EDWARD E. HALL ft BON. Am Fine, Fn sh Kcrrc tccSalmon Only 25 Cents per Pound CONNECTICUT RIVER SHAD, SEA BA83, S.TRIPED BA.HS, POUGIE8, FRESH MACKEREL, BLu ITIS?. EELS, ,LTFRH, ROUND AND LONG CLAMS. LIVE LOBS CERS, ALSO B SAN FORD LOBSTERS. Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Fresh Pork, Spring uuiuKeue ana fowie aressea m oraer. Choice tingar Cured Hams. Shoulders. Breakfast Bacon, Smoked and Dried Beef. Fulton Market Bmokfdaud Pickled Beef .Tongues, Bermuda Onions, Florida Tomatoes, Cu cumbers, String Beans, Lettnce, Peas, Asparagus, New Beets, Turnips, &c., all at low prices. JUDSON BROTHERS' Packing and Provision Co. fMIIE TT1 5Q7 HtUt Htf. W. ft. TKHWllELLA, MANUFACTURER OP AlTTHE$Sfi Hair. Cotton. Husk. Excelsior: also Feather Beds. Pillows, Bolsters, etc Renovating Mattresses a Specialty. Will call and deliver at residence In olty. races tne lowest. ai jlasx waxjh uiiuT, ,17dfim New Haven, Conn. W. A. Strong, DENTIST, 6 IloavtUejr Building (Opp. PostoSce.) in. to 8 p. na. Snr al OFFICE HOUHS 7:30 a.. days 9 to 11 a. m. Oxford Chalybeate Water. Orders for Oxford Spring Water may be left al Apothecaries' Hall, 301 Chapel street. It will be found fflcacious in diseases of the skin, kidneys and liver and a tonlo in cases of general debility. mSimo Electricity Is Life. Why will people cling to the absurd idea that they most take medicine ? Electricity will reach where medicine has failed as IS years' experience haa proved. Are yon troubled with GATABRH or NEUKAl.OiA or RHEUMATISM, THROAT or LUNO TROUBLES, GENERAL DEBILITY, HEADACHE, KIDNEY Dig- ItABfc, vrj ELECTRICITY ! Go and see Dr. Camming. His method differs from ail others. His success is wonderful. Ladies treated successfully Ladles ean consult with the Doctor's wife afternoons. Consultation free. Ir. J. W. Cuininiiigre, No. 4 Church Street. eel B WnrMt'a Bloc Large Invoice! or L.A1UES' GOSSAMER CLOAKS TO BE SOLD For the Next 30 Dajs EACH AT 95c. AT THE GOODYEAR RUBBER STORE 73 Church Street, can Center. opposite the postoffloe. F. C. TUTTJLK, Prop. f.7 VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS. Be sure your (Vaults and Cess pools are in good condition betere hot weather gets here. Send your address to A. N. FARNHAM. P. O. BOX 2715, CITY. OB MAT BE LEFT 4T R. B. BRADLEY CO. '8, 408 State street, UOBT. TEITOH SON'S. 97 Ohapel street. mis JOHNSTON'S Prepared Kalsomine In -white and all other desirable tints. The Best and Cheapest in the Market. A large assortment of WHITEWASH BRUSHES, Varying In price from SOc upwards MASUBT'8 CBLEBRATBD Railroad Colors AND Averill Ctaical Paint D. S. GLEMY & M, Nos. 270 & 272 State St. mlO New Haven Taxes. - THE subscriber gins notloa to all persons naole to pay taxes 4n New Haven on list of 1838, and payable July ), 18X4. for ihe Town, City, New Haven ulty Mcbool District, West villa School District and West School District of the town ot New Haven, that he will oommenoe to receive taies on said lists on Ju ly 1, 1884, at bis office. No. 8 City Hal, Church street. Regular offioe hours, ft m. to 12 m. and to 5 p. m. TBEJDOEE A. TUTTLE,. Col'ector of the Above Named Taxes. New Hartn. Conn., June II. lHHt Jia 18t FOR SALE. BLACK mare 8 years old; 1,050 pounds; pony built, sound, kind and gentle; not I afraid of oars or road roller; great endur ance, free driver, safe fer lady; suitable for rt or two seated wagon; good under saddle. Ad Ira. SOX 1.108. a8tf . AT THE - Special Inducements ! We offer this week I Oar stock of Goods suitable for Summer purposes is exceedingly large this season and contains some remarkable values, we quote a. lew LEADING ATTKAGTIONS ! SO pieces best quality American Sateens At 12 1-2C per yard. This grade is sold 25 pieces Scotch Madras Ginghams, In Plaids and Stripes, ohoioe styles at 17c per yard, just reduced from S3C lOO pieces-wide Foulard cambrics. Selected Stjles, from the best manufactures, lae regular retail price is iuc. 25 pieces "Keochlin's" French Sateens, Best grade imported at 25c: Regular 45o goods. Hosiery Department lOO dozen Ladies' Brilliant Lisle Hose, In desirable plain colors at SOc per pair. World ft to $1 25. 50 dozen Gents' English Half Hose, In Fancy Stripes and Solid Colors at 25c per pair reduced from 38 and 45o. Ladies' Underwear. One ease Ladies Gauze Vests At 25 cents each splended value and very scarce. White Goods Department. 25 pie--.es Dotted and Figured Muslins At 25c per yard. This is a mixed lot, being sample pieoesfrom Switzerland, and! worth 50c per yard. 25 pieces extra quality India Linen At 25c per yard worth 38o. 45 Styles Fancy Ruchings, At 25c per yard. ' These are very cheap, Silk Department. 20 pieces 24-inch French Twilled Foulard Silbs, Keduoed to 49c per yard. Worth $1 per yard. COTTON AND LINEN DEPARTMENTS. ' Special contracts made with Hotel and Snmmer Resorts. We are showing goods suitable for Decorations at lowest prices. PROCTOR, 837 CHAPEL STREET. FOR THIRTY DAYS. We have a large line of Suitings, Overcoatings and Trouserings which we will make up at a great reduction for the next thirty days to make room for spring goods. N. B. Pants made to order at 6 hours notice. Li. H. FREEDMAN, ea CHURCH STK.EKT. Important Information. To those lis wsst or glasses. D mnt hal par ebaiHl one or Dr. Broctjin'f Op ihsl mo.eople tl I . at s s for tstins: tJ eyes, it la lb, beat 3 thloc e v.r i It K.Tnra an. ins Co mm ocu list. o m .av money nnil be perfectly tlt- 2aT .Mf at J. H. G. DURANT, 38 & 40 Church St. je3 Wells & Gunde, Watchmakers and Jewelers. Sole agents in New Haven for tba Rockforfi Qaick Train Wat&hRS 366 tjhapel fitreet. K.patrinjr all kinds promptly don.. nois MOW KEADY ! L 0- EMERSON'S NEW BOOK CHORAL WORSHIP, For Choirs, Singing Classes and Musical Conventions. Fall Church Musio Book size. Prioe $ 1.00. CHOBAL WORSHIP nas 310 pages. CHORAL WORSHIP haa 100 psgis of Ele ments, JSxercisee, xjibj jmiu uk. two or mjra parts. Glees, c. A good variety. CHORAL WORSHIP has 75 pages of the best Metrloal a'nnea. CHOR AL WORSHIP has 110 pages of the fin est Anthems, Joiis, iwu wjwb w , w vuwu u.o CHORAL WORSHIP has 86 pages of miscel laneous Ui.L.rr, mciuiuuK ' - cert ainuiDg and for training the voice. On the whole. Choral Worship is a book for the times, appeariug as Ghorufl. Choir and Choral Singing is aain coming in favor, and creating a te- maud lor jut wnat ims dooj& iuvf w way. Bend $1 for Specimen Copy. SONG WORSHIP (Jnstont) Is a Sunday Bchro Song Book if ihe greatest promise, by Emerson and Bherwln. Send 26 cents for on. apeolmen copy. OLIVER DITSON & CO.. Boston. Je35wsaw PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 8S6 AND 898 STATE STREET. Courier Building. Whatsoever a Man Soweth that shall he also Reap. Selfishness, Dishonesty and Iiow Grade of Groceries and Meats caunot be found at J. A. WRIGHT'S, 748 State Street, Merwln's Block 6EOKGE W. BUTTON, ARCH I T E OT . Frwit, foreign svnd Domestic, Wholes. le and Retail. mStf I.OT5 Chas.1 Street. REMOVAL. THE NEW YORK BRANCH LOAN OFFICE. Now Perinms.eiit.ljr aUooavted AT Church Street. 42 L30I1EY LOANED. Liberal adTanoa made on all kinds of personal property. . Unredeemed Pledges Cor sale at low prioe. Square Dealing With All. SOLOMON FRY. alO ' " FINE WINES " Of ell grades. Fine Tess Oolongs. Jspaae, Hyeon he. OoSees Mooha, Java, Maraoaibo, Java. Olgsr -qualltz the beat. Gilbert & Thompson, itlrs. li Jones loimg, DENTIST, 230 Chapel, cor. State, Street B'd'g Over Brooks k Go's Hat and Fur Store- All worse trarranwa. OOlc. kasri frame w av. Da. L p. SB. - -v- yard, all this season's goods; at b L2c per yard having cost over 50o per yard to manufacture. TO CURE SKIN DISEASES. Diftflguring Humors, Humiliating Eruptions, Itching- az.l Burn ing Torturegj SAT T RHEUM or Eczexm, Pioriuls, Scald Held, Xnfanti.'e or Birth Humr rs, and vry form of Itching, Scaly, Pimply. Scrofulous, Inherited, Conta gions ml Copper-Colored Diseases of tbe Blood. Skin anl fcalp, withLora of Hair, are positively cared by Cuticura Bkholvknt, the new Blood fnriner. In ternal1 y. and Cvticuba sod Cdticuba Soap, the great Skin Cares and Beaut jfirs, extornall , when all known remedies and the beat physicians fail. Oreateat on Earth. Ctjtictjra Bkmedies are the greatest medicines on earth. Bad ihe worrt cabeof Salt Rheum in this country. My mother had it twenty yean, and in fact died from it. I believe Outicur would hive saved her life. My arms, breast and head were covered for three years, which nothing relieve 1 or cured until I used the Cdticuba Rksoi. vent internally and Cuti cdea ax.d Cot icura Soap externally. J. W. ADAMS, Newark, O. Great Blood Medicines. The half haa not been told aa to the curative pow ers of the CuricuBA Remedies. I have paid hunj dreds of dollars for medicines to enre di?eaes of tbe blood and skin, and never found anything yet to equal the Cuticura Remedies. Providence, K. I. C BAS. A. WILLIAMS. Cure in Every Case. Your Cuticcha Remedies outarll all other medi cines I keep for skin diseases. My customers and pa tients say that they have effected a cure in every Id stance, m.re ether leaiedlei have failed. H. W. BKOCKWAY, M. D. Franklin Falls, N. H. Prioe of CxiTictTBA, small boxes, 60 cts ; large boxes, SI. Cuticura Resolvent, $1 per bottle. Cdticuba Soap, 25 cts. Cuticura Shaving Soap, 15c. Sold by ail druggists. Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston Send for "How to Cure Skin Dig eases." Wj A TTrflATror Rough, Chapped and W5M1aJ U I L Greasy bkia, Blackheads, Pimples, Skin Blemishes aod Infantile Humors, use Cuticura Soap, as a Beaatlner. jelSwasaw Home Items, "All your own fault If yen remain sick when you can Get hop bitteis that never FalL The weakest woman, smallest child and sickest invalid oan use hop bitters with safety and great good. Old men totteriDg around from rheuma tism, kidney trouble or any weakness will be almost new by nsiDg hop bitters. My wife and daughter were made healthy by the use of hop bitters and I recommend them to my people. Methodist Clergyman. Ask any good doctor if hop Bitters are not the beat fattily med iclne -Oa.artB.1 Malarial fever, ague and biliousness will leave every neighborhood as soon as hop bit ters arrive. "My mother drove the paralysis and neuralgia all ont of her system with hop bit ters. Ed. Oswego Bon. Keep tbe kidneys healthy with hop bit ters and yon need not fear sickness. Ice water is rendered harmless and more refreshing and reviving with bop bitters in each draught. Tbe vigor of youth for the aged and in firm ia hop bitters. "At the change of life nothing equals Hop bitters to allay all troubles lnoident Thereto." The best periodical for ladies to take monthly and from whioh they .ill receive tbe greatest benefit is hop bitters. Mothers with sickly, fretful, nursing children, will cure the children and benefit themselves by taking hop-bitters daily. Thousands die annually from some form of kidney disease that might have been pre vented by the timely use of bop bitters. Indigestion, weak stomach, irregularities of the bowels cannot exist when hop bitters are used. A timely use of hop Bitters will keep a whole family In robuat health a year at a little oojt. Xo produce real genuine sleep and child like repose all night, take a little hop bitters on retiring. That indigestion or stomach gas at night, preventing rest and sleep, will disappear by asing hop bitters. Paraljtio, nervous, tremalons old ladies are mad perfectly quiet and sprightly by nsieg hop bitters. leaeodaw ' STM HITS SOc to 82.O0. MACKIMAWS, MANILLAS. ALL THE LATEST. MEN'S FURNISHINGS. Trunks ! Trunks Kilbourn & Co.'s. 816 CHAPEL STREET. everywhere else in this city at 25o pet journal ant) forier. EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY OARRTNGTON A CO., OQ stave, atrat, Csarisr attflaU iohb a. OABBra.TOH. WWABD . OAKB.TOB oBji.MBamao n SIN01.K CONBS TWO CKJfTS. Dkliteeed by CiwtnrBs m thi City, 12 tnorrs A week, 42 Cents a Month, 5.00 Yeas. The 8amk Terms By Has,. Wednesday. July 2, 1884. REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. FOB PRESIDENT. JAMES a. BlfAtNK, ot M.ime. I'OB VICE FBESrDXHT.' JOHI A. JL.OOAH, or IlliMols. CRMS IN KENTUCKY. The suicide not long ago of a Kentucky judge who would net ohallenge a man to fight a duel, and who could not end are the strain put upon him by the peculiar views of "honor" prevalent in Kentucky, called at tention sharply to the state of society which exists there, and brought ont much good ad vice and faithful criticism. Even the Louis ville Courier Journal took tbe natter up and told its beloved Kentucky readers that the time had come when it was not exactly the proper thing for even an inhabitant of Ken tucky to try to kill a man who had offended him. The condition of affairs ia Kentucky has just received another exposure and rebuke. 3 udge Burnham at the meeting of the State Bar association spoke plainly of the increase of crime in the State and of certain faults in the laws. The increase in crime was strik ingly shown by the facts submitted in the address. Judge Burnham said : When first came to the bar, the criminal bnsiness of the great county in which I live was usu ally disposed of in three days. Now the entire term is absorbed by it, and as fast as one crop of accusations is cleared away another equally large is reported by the grand jury. When I came to the bar a hom icide was of sueh rare occurrence that when one was committed it was known and dis cussed all over this country. Now, not term of the oonrt passes in whioh less than a naif dozen mdiotments for that effenee stand for hearing on the docket. Then ap peals from circnit courts to the ooort of ap peals upon the conviction of felons were un known. Now the decisions in that class of cases occupy a large space in the volumes is sued by the reporters. This inorease in homioides, whioh is notice able all over Kentucky, was accounted for in part by the demoralization of tbe war, bat Judge Burnham emphatically deolared that legislation and the results of legal tribunals were likewise responsible. He suggested ewe remedy, as follows: The old principles of the common law, which implies malice from tbe ferocity of an attaak and the use of deadly weapons, should be engrafted in a statute. This has been dene in the State of Illinois, in language whioh will bear quotation here: "Murder is the unlawful killing of a human being in the peace of the people with malice aforethought, express or implied. Express malice is that deliberate intention unlawfully to take the life of a fellow-creature which is manifested by ex ternal circumstanoes capable of proof. Mal- ioe shall be implied when . no considerable provocation appears, or when all the circum" stances of Ihe kiHtng show an abandoned and malignant heart." It is a good thing for Kentucky that some of its newspapers and publio men are in clined to thus "speak right out." It will not hurt the reputation of the State any more than it has been hurt and is aa im portant step towards bettering it. KIM IUKlAi. .Mll kS. The New Orleans Picayune advocates the renomination of General Hanoook. It pre sents his claims forcibly. Governor Hoadley has been telling a re porter that he doesn't know anything about politics, and some of his enemies assert that he tells the truth. The "Around the World" letter which we publish this morning will be found very in teresting, dealing, as it does, with places notable in Biblioal history. Other letters of the same charaoter and quite as interesting are to follow. Boston spent only 16,200 in entertaining seven members of the Siamese embassy two days, and some of the taxpayers who didn't get any of tbe good things which the money bought are complaining "City Halls" find it hard work to satisfy everybody. The last visitation of cholera in this coun try was in 1866-'67. It began In Toulon in 1865, and Marseilles suffered severely from the dread disease ia October of that year. Following the lines of travel westward it reached the United States the following year. The opposition to vaccination in England, which is enoouraged by the Anti-Vaccination society, occasionally has painful results. Thus, the other day at Leicester the goods of twenty persons who had declined to pay the fines imposed upon them for the non-vaciin-ation of their children were sold at publio auction. Fifty policemen were present to protect the auctioneer. Though the sale was very disorderly, no violenoe was nsed. At a meeting held afterward resolutions were passed condemning the law which permitted the breaking up of people's homes for the non-payment of vacoination fiaes. It's an ill wind that blows so good. The recent violent rains in Texas raised the streams to a height never known before, and the streams brought down with their flood and lodged npon a man's farm the wreckage of many other farmsteads. The raft or pile of ruins was a mile long and a quarter of a mile wide, and contained hundreds of eords of wood, thousands of fence rails, many thou sand feet of lumber, furniture in great vari ety, but in a sad state of repair and mostly in fragments, farming tools, hencoops, and miscellaneous rubbish, and, what the heir of the freshet valued most of all, several kega and barrels of whiskey and many flasks filled with the same seductive fluid. The following extract from Mr. Blaine's book ia interesting in view of what is said about bis ideas in regard to foreign affairs: Tranquil at home, developing its inexhausti ble resources with a rapidity and cnooeai ub known in history, bound In sincere friend ship, and beyond the possibility of hostile rivalry, with the other republics of the con tinents, standing midway between Asia and Europe, a power on the Pacific as well aa on the Atlantic, with no temptation to inter meddle in the questions whioh disturb the old world, the republic of the United States desires to live in amioable relations with all peoples, demanding only the abstinence mt foreign intervention in the development of that polioy whioh her political creed, her territorial extent, and the close and cordial neighborhood of kindred governments have made the essential rule of her national life. ' The Cologne Gazette, which frequently speaks by inspiration from Berlin, haa just published a peculiarly interesting artiola against England. The artiola boldly states that the understanding reached between England and France oonoeraing Egyptian affairs in the conference ia undoubtedly due to their common hatred of Germany. Eng land, the Gazette says, aims at leadership wherever it can be attained without assuming the burden of the oostly armaments which other powers find necessary for the proteo tion of their national interests. Mr. Glad- atone peroeives that France most be nsefnl to England some day in the near future as sort of shield-bearer, and on this account he has manoravred to pledge France toward British designs. Ia conclusion the Gazette insinuates that England's hurry in o ailing the Egyptian conference is doe principally to her fears that Germany may reopen tbe question of the Dutch succession, and to her desire to secure a European partnership which may be extended to the Dutch question if it comes Mr. B. F. Jones, chairman of the national Republican committee, is reported as talking freely about the campaign. He says no de finite or detailed plan of operations has yet been agreed upon, and that it cannot be on til after the meeting of the Democratic na tional convention. The paramount issue, however, will be the tariff, which, as a no tional question, will enter largely into dis cussions upon the stump and in the press in all the doubtful States, and will receive spec ia! attention at the hands of the committee, The States he names as doubtful, but expects to carry, are New Y6rk, New Jersey, Indiana and possibly West Virginia. The latter he counts sure unless Bayard is nominated, as he would be very strong there. In speaking of Democratic candidates, he said: Cleveland has no certainty of the nomination; but he is in the lead. Bayard or Butler wonld be hard er to defeat. Thurman is the best man men tioned for the plaoe, but would not make as popular a oampaign as Cleveland. Tilden might accept yet if tendered a unanimous nomination. Butler, he thought, might carry Massachusetts, even if he did not get the Democratic indorsement. With the Massa chusetts electoral votes in his pocket, But ler could put the other candidates in a pecu liar situation. EXPLAINKD. Why is it that American women age so rapidly? English Magazine. 1 Most of them keep servants. Philadelphia Call. Ella Wheeler asks in a frenzy, 'Is there anything higher than a boy's ambition, that wingeth away to the sun-riven skies?" Did Ella ever timidly inquire the prioe of the first strawberries of gentle spring? St. Paul Herald. An interesting young woman who was, as Josh Whitoomb says, "as speckled as a tur key's egg," came into the sanctum to inquire into a recipe printed in our columns on How to remove freckles. We could only suggest to her to take the elevator. Lowell Courier. 'That is a beautiful young woman across the wav." said Jones to his wife. "She is indeed," the lady assented, "a remarkably pretty woman." I wonder it the gentle man whom she just now met is her husband?" '1 think he must be, ' replied Mrs. Jones. I notice be didn't lift his hat to her." New York Sun. Little Jack "If you don't do as I say I won't play." Little Diok "Then you are a mean, sel fish boy, that's all." Little Jaok "I ain t; I'm a patriot." Little Diok "A patriot?" Little Jaok Yes. I'm a bolter, like pa." Philadelphia Call. "Pa," asked the small boy of the family, why do they have cowcatchers on engines?" Because, my son," replied pa, "because the fact is, they have them in order to catoh tbe stock when they want to water it." Thus doth the ignorant parent have recourse to levity when tbe small boy asketn a nara ques tion. Boston Transcript. 'If I bay 1 ,000 bushels of wheat in a bucket shop at eighty-eight, and the prioe goes to ninety cents, and I sell, how much do 1 make?" be asked, as be nela the otner man against a telegraph pole. "Yoa will lose ex actly $ 20." "How?" "Why, wheat will de cline to eighty-six, sore's you're born. I've tried it, and know." Detroit Free Press. Mistress "Bridget, did you get that gos tmer underwear as I suggested?' Bridget (her first summer in America) Yes, mum; and I'm nearly dead, mum." "Why, what is the matter?" "The gown is so hot, mom, I'm most a fainting." "Hot! Gossamer hot! Why, where did you buy it?" "At the rubber store, mum." Philadel phia Call. A boy 10 years old can stand out in the street of a qoiet village on a 'calm summer afternoon and make the air quiver, and star tle the dozing population oat of a year's peace, by shrieking to a boy three-quarters a mile away, "Oh, bRinneei uomug nout tafter supper?" And the other lad will yell back with awful distinctness and care, Yes! Getyer nigger-shooter n come to tne auction store! " And they will converse In the same thrilling pitch and maddening force if they are only ten feet apart. But, twenty or thirty years afterward, either of those boys will get up to address a public meeting in a hall not fifty feet deep, and ten feet away from the speaker not a living soul can hear a word he says. Burlington Hawkeye. COMMUNICATIONS. Bicycles In West Haven. To the Editor of the Joubnai. and Cotjbzkb: The borough of West Haven has recently made a law prohibiting bicycle riding on the sidewalks. At the same time the roads are so bad that it ia very difficult to ride a bicyole over them. Now our bicycles are not mere playthings, but are a necessity to some of us who live a vay from the Horse cars; and if we are not allowed to ride on tbe sidewalks it would seem only a "square deal' for ths roads to be put in a decent condition. It is too late to say anything about tbe barmless Bess of the bicyles; tbe law is passed and we expect to obey it, but we want the borough to give us better roads. In case of a viola tion of the law it is to be hoped that the bioyole haters will be content to administer the prescribed penalty, and not upset the rider as an old gentleman beg pardon, an old fellow who lives on First avenue, served the rider, while riding on the walk in ignor ance of the new law. Bicycles. Extraordinary Surgery. A German medical journal, commenting upon an experiment in the transplantation of skin recently performed in one of the hos pitals of Vienna, compliments the surgeon on the daring originality of his operation, and then proceeds to discuss some of the strange issues of science raised by it. The operation whioh our German contemporary regards as original consisted in the dissection of a considerable area of skin from the body of a person who bad been dead for hours. and its transfer to the excoriated surface of a living patient. The scientific questions raised are no doubt as interesting aa the operation is revolting, out tne uerman savant is in er ror when he speaks of the latter as original. The first attempt to transplant the skin or any other tissue from the dead body or the living was performed in Jfellevue hospital, in New York, some months sgo, by Dr. Gerd- ner, a young surgeon connected with the in stitution, who has since made his mark ia ex perimental stadias of the action of anaesthet ic agen s. xne patient waa a ooy or four teen, whose arm had been denaded by a stroke of lightning, whioh exfoliated the skin from the shoulder-blade to the elbow, so that it came off ia an unbroken sheet. As not only the cuticle, but the dermis itself. was removed from this large area, and tbe latter is not reproduced in the healing pro- i, the boy s arm, when cured, would be eovered with a hard, purple, irregular, con tracting sear, which would probably render movement of the muscles painful, ucoertaio and difficult. It was this consideration which led the young surgeon to oontemplate the daring and original, but revolting remedy. The body of a German who had committed suicide waa brought in and transferred to a alab at the morgue just as Dr. Gardner was examining the injured arm. The suicide was a young man of twenty-five, in excellent health apparently. Proceeding to the dead room, soalpel in hand. Dr. Gardner carefully dissected from the hip of the dead man a sufficient section of the skin to replace that whioh tbe lightning had exfoliated. This he out into small squares, whioh he applied like a tessellated pavement to the inflamed sur face. The daring expeiiment was success ful ; circulation in the dead tissue was re-established ; its nerves and glands resumed their functions, and the skin of the injured arm was resto.ed ; only two or three ot the small squares failed to take, and these inter stices filled by granulation. Curiously enough no busy reporter stumbled npon a clew to the facts, and it was left for a German sur geon to undertake the operation and obtain (he credit that really belongs to an American. AROUND THE WORLD. Disbonoranle Arabs A "Nasty" Voyage Jan., the Joppa of Scrtptwre The Troanloni History ot ths Place The Hows, or Simon ths Tann.r A Very eld W.ll The Hoof Want Peter Had HI. Vision Ll.ht Upon the Second Chapter ot Acta. Jaffa, May 2. 1884 To the Editor of the Journal and Ooubixr: In my opinion the Arabs are the most void of honor of all the Oriental peoples. Inci dentally I will introduce one or two examples in this letter, which will go to sustain this view. When I came to leave Alexandria for this Palestine port I had not been warned as to the abominable system that prevails at the embarking place in that city. Guided by in stinct I drifted into the customs department, where a man surveyed my two satchels bound for tbe Holy Land, and then said in a dreamy way, "One piastre." Mechanically I paid the very light tax, although not understand ing what it was for. The man then passed my satchels along, after an ineffectual effort to induoe me to believe that 1 ought to em ploy one of the oustom house attaches to carry my things to the landing in place of my regular luggage boy. I hate smee learned that the fee I paid was a private backsheesh to the examining clerk, in view of which he agrees not to open -baggage, and that I es caped nnder the lightest possible tax, since had the man been in a different mood he would have asked a franc or two ! Such is the venality and corruption which taints everything Turkish. But when I left the custom house, then I ran into a regular mob of boatmen, suoh as I pray it may never be my lot to encounter again. There must have been one hundred men, and they produced a regular Babel of French, Italian, English, Arabic and German howls at me. My poor luggage boy was pounced upon by half a dozen, the satchels wrenched from him and myself nearly rent asunder. I do not know what I would have done had not a policeman rushed upon the scene at this important crisis, rescued my luggage and clubbed the boatmen back to a respectable distance. Then I pioked out a man and offered him a f rano if he would take me to the steamer, which was riding at anchor a little way out in the bay. lie read ily agreed and I entered the boat. As I did so plenty of tks others offered to oarry me for three piastres, but I stuck by the man whom I had engaged. - How did he reward me? When we had got half way to the steamer he oommenoed, according to tbe uni versal Arab oustom when dealing with those whom they fancy to be green strangers, to demand his pay. Knowing the fatal folly of yielding, I indignantly refused. Then en sued a row, in whioh words almost came to blows. That is tbe only way of dealing with these natives. You must be as brutal as you oan. My boatman threatened to throw my satchels overboard if I did not pay, where" upon I rose up in the fiercest possible man ner, threatening to annihilate tne fellow, al though he was twice as big as myself. He cooled down a little then. After my things were landed in safety I had the foolish gene rosity to give him an English shilling instead of a franc, the stipulated price. At once there was a tremendous bowl, and the man demanded the three shillings that I had promised him ! He managed to make it very disagreeable tat me, following me about tbe boat until ) nad summoned one of the officers of tbe steamer. The latter stated that half a franc was the regular price, and that I had already paid two and one-half times too much At noon we steamed out of the spacious harbor, passing close under the stern of tbe Invincible, a magnificent British man-of-war, and also passing near several other British and French war ships, and three or four de cayed paddle steamers in tbe service of the Turkish government, as appeared from tbe star and crescent on the flags with which they sainted our steamer in passing. It was washing-day on most of tbe men-of-war, ana their rigging was a literal forest of waving shirts, pants, etc As we moved oat into the sea, leaving the shelter of the break water, it beoame evident that there was be fore us a disagreeable, and, as the English would say, "nasty" voyage. There was a heavy swell sea on, which is to my mind the worst possible condition of tbe aqueous ele ment. I prefer a rousing squall any day. There is something in a heavy swell sea that ruffles my temper. When the ship goes with a long, majestic, rocking motion, first over so that she poises on one gunwale, and then back so that she reclines on the other, I in stinctively long to get out and give somebody thrashing. We shipped water all the wav. and bad a most wretched passage. At about eight o'clock of the second evening we sight ed Jaffa, a pretty sight and a welcome. Jaffa is built upon thu saward slope of a low bill. The houses are all built of stone and approach to the very water's edge, so that the waves dash against the- outer wall. It is the worst dreaded port in the Mediter ranean. There is no harbor at all and steamers must anchor ont in the roadstead, a most unsteady Dertn. A reef of rocks run ning along at a distance of a few rods from the shore serves to break tbe force of the and thus facilitated the going and com ing of the rowboats. At the best landing is dangerous thing when there is muoh sea on, and not a few travelers nave lost their li.es by insisting upon faoing the danger. We were doomed to the disappointment of not going ashore, inasmuch as our practio, or bill of health, would not arrive until morn ing. This was annoying, as we were so sick of the ship's rolling motion. We looked wistfully at tbe lights for a time and then re tired, though to sleepless couches on account of the rolling motion. In the morning the sea had gone down to some extent and boats came out from the shore. As I looked off toward the waves breaking upon the rocks and leaping mountain-high I was rather doubtful as to tbe wisdom of risking it, es pecially as the captain told me plainly that it was hazardous. But I chanced it. Descend ing the gangway I found its lowest step al ternately ten feet above the rowboat and three feet below it, the latter being hold in place by long spiked poles. I managed to get safely in myself and have my baggage lowered without accident. "Now what will you take me ashore for ?" I had asked of the Arab boatman when he came to get me to patronize him. "Anything you please," he replied; "you will satisfy me." And do all oould 1 was unable to make him age-ee upon priee beforehand. When we had got half way ashore tbe impudent scoundrel rested on bis oars and said be would not land me for less than one gold sovereign, and demanded the money then and there I I employed the oustomary method of dealing with the ras oals and thundered at the top of my lungs an indignant refusal. This fellow wasn t so ea sily cowed, and at one time seized me as if about to serve me as old Jonah was served in this same bay by his boatmen. Knowing that under it all there - was the veriest cow ardioe, I continued to bowl and intimidate until we arrived at the jetty. Then I stepped ashore despite ms almost pnysical violenoe, paid him a franc and started for the American colony, where I am now sojourning. The fee was a little too small, I am told, consid ering tbe weather, and I gloat over the fact I was followed and menaced clear to my lodg ing place. It was well that I came ashore when I did. Tbe sea grew rougher and rougher until landing was out ot the question, and so re main-d for lour days, in the meanwhile a French steamer with 450 monks aboard came into port and no versa nopelessly in the vi cinity, waiting for a chance to land its pas sengers, me steamer was a special on. chartered for this work, and consequently was bound to wait until a landing could be effected. The regular steamers will only wait a day or so, and then pass on if the sea is unfavorable. Passengers bound for Jaffa will then be carried to the next port and ticketed back to Jaffa free, it only be ing required that they pay for their food. Sometimes travelers have got carried back and forth between Port Said and Beyrout three or four times, waiting for the sea to grow calm. But the joke comes when pas sengers bound from Beyrout to Port Said, or vioe versa, in tbe stormy season, simply get tickets for Jaffa, and when carried past indignantly protest, claim a return ticket at their real destination and sell it! Jaffa (the Japho aod Joppa of Scripture 1 is a rather lively town for Palestine, boast ing of some 25,000 inhabitants. It is the natural landing-place for pilgrims to Pales tine, and treacherous as is its port, with its noisy surf tumbling over the jagged rooks, it is the best on tbe coast of south ern Palestine. Of oourse the town itself is insufferably dirty, but- a seaa of orange, lemon and pomegranate trees hems it in on all sides, and makes the suburbs most at tractive for European homes.' The orange Blossoms have nearly all passed away, Dut the brilliant scarlet, bell-shaped blossoms of the pomegranate make veritable burning bushes of the small trees npon whioh they grow. Beautiful indeed must have been OONTLMUED ON FOUBTH PACK. ' WILL convince you ot the wonderful curative properties combined in BooTVs Sabbat-axilla, if the remarkable cures that have been effected by Its use fail to impress upon your mind this repeatedly proven fact? Thousands are using it, and alldeclarethat 191 1 it Is a medl- cine possess- I jl'nS all and even more than lea ass we claim for I I it. My friend, if yon are sick or in that con dition that you cannot call yourself, either sick or well, go and get a bottlo of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and realize yourself how : corjvirjGE all the machinery of your body into working order. From the Registrar of Deeds for Middlesex County, Northern District. Loweix, Mass. Messrs. C. I. Hood & Co.: Gentlemen It affords me much pleasure to recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla. My health has been such that for some years past I have been obliged to take a tonic of some kind in the spring, and have never found anything that hit my wants as your Sarsaparilla. H tones up my system, purities my blood, sharpens my appetite, and seems to lnaka me over. Kespectfully yours, J. r. THOMPSON. One of our prominent business men said to ns the other day: " In the spring my wilo got all run down and could not eat anything; passing your store I saw a pile of Hood's Sarsaparilla In the window, and I got a bottle. After she had been taking it a week: she had a rousing appetite, and it did her everything. She took three bottles, and it was the best three dollars I ever invested." Hood's Sarsaparilla. Sold by all druggists. Price ft a bottle, or six bottles for f 5. C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. For to Hammock DOWN PILLOWS, Suitable Size. Ladies' White Embroidered Dresses Direct from the Importers. AT VERY LOW PRICES. White goods of all kind. together with Lace& and Embroideries In great var iety. Printed Linen Lawns and Muslins, French and American Ginghams and a full line of Parasols and Sun Umbrellas. It takes but a little money to purchase Dry Goods of Wilcox & Company, 7G7 Atfl 771 CHAPEL STREET. IN CASH CIVEIM AWAY Pvaalam 4 to Si 9500 450 $400 $350 $300 275 $250 $225 $200 $175 $150 $125 100 $90 $SO .170 $GO 50 $40 30 20 $10 . Smokers of BlackwelTs Genuine Bull Durham Smoking- Tobacco will receive Premiums as follows oa terms and condition! ben specified: St PREMIUM. $5,000 2d $2,000 3d " $1,000 82 other Premlama m here shown. The 3& premiums will be awarded December 23, 1884. Imt Premium g-oes to the person from whom we re ceive the largest number of oar empty tobacco bags prior to Dee. 15. 2d will be friven for the next lanrest number and thus, in the order of the number of empty bags received from each, to tbe twenty-five snocessfnl con testanta. Each ba? must bear oar original Bull Durham label. U. 8. Revenue stamp, ud Caution Notice. Bafs-s must be done up securely in a package, with name and address of sender, and number of bags contain ed, plainly marked on the outmde, and must be nent. charges prepaid, to B lark we IPs Durham Tobacco Co., Durham, N. C. Every frenuine package has picture of Bull. See our next announcement. DYSPEPSIA. Boston. March 3, 1884. I have used Burdock Blood Bitters for a se vere cae of dyspepsia with great success, and cau conscientiously recommend It to any per son troubled with moy form mt dyspepiia. JULIA BOYLEN, 6 Gllson Court, West Cedar street. Bridoepobt, Conk., April 11, 1884. I have been greatly benefited by Burdock Blood Bitters Two bottles entirely cured me of the won' kind of dyspepsia. 1 tried msny o her medicines, but entirely failed to get any relief from them. EZBA I NICHOLS. 8 Whitney Lane, Providenck, R. I., April 4, 1884. I am using Burdock Blood Bitters for dys peps a and bare received great relief. Have been seriously troubled with djspepeia for live yeara, and heretofore have not found re lief. oHAS. B. SWEET, 65 William street. East Boston. Mass., Feb. 11, 1884. I have been nlng Burdock Blood Bitters for a bad oaee of dyspepsia. The first bottle (purchased at Bradley's drug store, Waehirg ton street) relieved me so much I procured the second bottle (at Putnam's drug store, E. Boston), which has done me a great deal of good. ANNA FORBES, je30 f dlw 8 Mcoie street. GABR! Health andHappiness. DO AS OTHERS CTteCmr HAVE DONE. Are your Kidneys disordered? "Kidney Wort brought me from my grave, as it were, anr a oaa oeen given up oy is oesi. aocwm m Detroit." H. W. Deveraux, Mechanic, Ionia, Kich. Are vour nerves weak? "Kidney-Wort cured me from nervous weakness sc., arcer l was not expeotea to uve." mra. di. a. x. Goodwin, Ed. Christian Monitor, Cleveland, O. Have you Bright's Disease? "Kidnay-Wort cared me wben lay water waa Just uxe cnaiK ana iaen nice oiooa." . m, Frank Wilson, Peabody, Mass. Suffering from Diabetes ? "Kidney-Wort ia the most successful remedy I have ever used Gives almost immediate relief." Dr. Phillip C. Ballou, Monk ton, Vt Have you Liver Complaint? "Kidney-Wort cured me of chronic Liver Diseaaes after 1 prayed to tile." Henry Ward, late CoL 68th Nat. Guard, N. T. Is your Back lame and aching? "Kidney -Wort, 1 bottle) cured me when I waa so lame I had to roll out of bed." C M. Tallmage, Milwaukee, Wis. Have 'you7 Kidney Disease? "Kidney-Wort made me sound in liver and kidneys after years of unsuccessful doctoring. Its worth fl0box." Sam'l Uodges, Wiliiamstowii, West Va. Are you Constipated? "Kidney-Wort causes easy eradiations and eared me after is yeara use of other medicines." Nelson Fahxhild, flu Albans, Vt. Have you Malaria? "Kidney-Wort haa done better than aay other remedy I have ever nsed in my practice." Dr. K. K. Clark, South Hero, Vt Axe you Bilious? "Kidney-Wort has done me mors good, than any other remedy I have ever taken. . Un. x T. Oallowar. EOc Flat, Oregon. Are you tormented with Files? "RiHnAT.wnrt tMmuinfflH cured me of bleeding np Dr.w. c. Kline recommended it to me. Gea H. abrsgcaahierM. Bank, Myerstown, Pa. Are you Rheumatism racked? Y.riTwv-Wort mired me. after 1 was given up to dia bv DhTBknans ana l naa lunorea -""J .fvtw: - junnage aucwui, tiomui Ladies.fare'you suffering? "Kidney-wore cun several J ear stuulin ir. " . MlraH tldner-Wort cured roe of peculiar trouoies or xul years standing.: Many friends use and pralne r iirs. 11. Lamoreaus, uus ia slocm, vi If Tyouwould Banish Disease i and gain"-Health, Take Thb blood Cleanser. Chas. S. Hamilton, Attorney and Counsellor at Jjaws t TALK HATIOHAl BAH BOTLDntQ, Oerasi Ohstsl sad Btats BtrMts, I otarj PudUs. sw Barra, 0aa stXtt -.1