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KISSES. ( A la Romeo and Juliet.) A prominent physician calls the kiss "an elegant disseminator of disease." He says, *' fever is spread by it, so are lung diseases." Out upon the gnarled and sapless vagabond! Evidently kisses are not for such as he, and the old fox says the grapes are sour. Let him devote himself to making our women healthy and blooming that kisses may be kisses. This can surely bo done by the use of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription, which is simply mag ical In curing diseases peculiar to females. After taking it for a reasonable length of time there will be no more irregularity, back ache, bearing-down sensations, nervous pros- . tration, general debility and kindred ailments, f It is the only medicine for women, sold by druggists, uuder a positive guarantee from the manufacturers, that it will give sat isfaction in every case, or money refunded. A Book of IHO pages, on " Woman and Her Diseases, and their Self-cure," sent, post-paid, to any address, teeurelii scaled in a plain en velope, on receipt of ten cents, in stamps. Address, WORLD'S Dispensary Medical Association, 6U3 Main Street. Buffalo, N. Y. Br. PISRCWPELLETS Purely Vegetable and Perfectly Harm leas. Unequaled as a liiver Pill. Smallest, Cheapest, Easiest to Take. One Tiny, Sugar - coated Pellet a Dose. Cures Sick Headache. Bilious Headache, CoiiHtipatiou, Indigestion, Bilious At tacks, and all derangements of the Stomach and Bowels. 25 cents a vial, by druggists. \^^^^^«. DENTISTS. Removed to 208 N. Main St. opposite Temple Block, Rooms 1. 2,::, 4, 5 and 6. FILLINGS. Gold filling $2.00 to $10.00 Gold alloy filling 1.50 to 5.00 White fillings for front teeth 1.00 to 2,00 Silver or amalgam filling 1.00 CROWN AND KRIDGE WORK. Gold and porcelain crowns $ 5.00t05i0.00 Teeth with no plate 10.00 to 15.00 ARTIFICIAL TEETH. Gold plates, best grade $30.00 to $40.00 Silver plates, best grade ... $20.00 to 30.00 Rubber plates, best grade 10.00 Rubber plates. 2.1 grade 8.00 Rubber plates, 3d grade (i.OO EXTRACTING TEETH. With vitalized air or gas $1.00 With cocaine applied to gums l.Otl Regular extracting 50 Regulating aud treating teeth and gums and all orher operations known to dentistry at lowest prices. All work guaranteed. Office hours from Sa. m. to 5:30 p. ni. Sundays 10 to 12 a. m H >rBER YARD CLARK & HDMPHREYS DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF LUMBER YARD: San Mateo aud Seveuth-street Bridge. General Business Office—l2s We?t Second 8, Bnrdick Block. P. 0. Box 1235. Telephone 178. mls-3m Kerekhoff-Cuzner MILL AND LUMBER CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Maiu Office: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard at SAN PEDRO. Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda, Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angeles and Pomona. Careoes furnished to order. WESTERN LIBER CO. YARD: Corner Ninth and San Pedro Streets. LUMBER of all classes can be had at this yard. m(i tf J. M. Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Trea«. T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Supt J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, Lumber Dealers Aad Manufacturers of DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS, Mill work of every description. .934 N. Alameda Street, Log Angeles. iuitf PERRY, MOTT 6c GO'S LUMBER YARDS AND PLANING MILLS. : No. 7'i Commercial Street. jut H I Finest Wines, Liquors FOXTON BLOCK 7 New High St. LOS ANGELES, CAL. Baker Iron Works 950 to 966 BUENA VISTA ST, LOS ANGELES, CAL.., •Adjoining the 3outhern Pacific Ground?. Tele Dbone 124. m 22 C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist & Chemist No. 133 N. .Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. Prescriptions carefully compounded day and night. ic2l-tf I™ r- to everyman, young, middle-aged, f_\ fmt and old; postage paid. Address Dr. H. I>uMont,3Bl Columbus Aye., Boston, Mm*. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1800. THERMOPYLE. This is the place—the mountain bay Is wll 1 and stern and grand. As when the Lion held the way That barred his mother land. Long years and chauge and earthquake shock Have wrought upon the scene; Where once the sea Waves lapped the rock Are meadow lauds grown green; But Oeta still looms vast and gray To hide the setting sun. And still the mountains bar the way, And every way but one; The sulphur springs still fume and flow Along the rough hillside. And far off Othry3 veiled ln snow Sees where the Spartan died. There is a spirit haunts the place Where mighty deeds were dared. Though time and change have left no trace. And not a grave bo spared; And climbing up the grassy hill Where Sparta's lion stood The heart still answers to the thrill That marks the hero mood. And as I read the page again, That quickens from the dust The tale of those three hundred men Who died to keep their trust, I knew the fire was not yet lost That nerved my younger age— The shadow of an eagle crossed. And fell along ray page! —Murray's Magazine. SHE VANQUISHED THE WOLF. } Strategy Helps a Maine Woman Out of a Perilous Predicament. One day Uncle Jonas' two cows disap peared from the opening in the woods about his lonely home, anil no traces ot them could bo gained. Aunt Molly, as his wife wus called, started to hunt them up next morning, as the men of the family were away. Leaving the children and going in a westerly direction, she wandered throughout the day in the dark, unbroken forest without a mouthful to eat, except a few spruce buds and dried berries, with an occasional handful of ground nuts, which grew in great abundance on the lowlands. The sun was fast sinking when, to her great joy, she discovered the lost cows quietly grazing on a small grass plot near Crooked river, some four miles from home. With all possible haste she drove them along, hoping to reach homo before dark, and as she had no guide, not even spotted trees, she had to trust wholly to the in stinct of the beasts. Their course often seemed to her exactly the opposite to right. Still her practical knowledge taught her it was best to let them have their own way. When near what is now known as the Pine house, on a ridge covered by a growth of gigantic pines, both cows gave a loud bellow, as if from fright, and broke into a furious gal lop in the direction of home, now half a mile distant. Pausing* to ascertain the cause of their fright she was confronted by a wolf. The wolf at once made a spring for her face, no doubt intending to grab her throat. With the skill and fury of au expert boxer Aunt Molly dealt him a stunning blow with her brawny and hardened fist, which sent him back upon his haunches. Again and again the starving brute leaped for her throat, but eacli time was met by both fists and feet with sufficient force to send him back several feet. Knowing it was now life or death the heroic woman found her self fast growing weaker, while the attacks of her savage adversary grew more fierce. Snatching her tattered shawl from her head, with a desperate leap she threw it over the head of the wolf with a dexterity which was not only surprising to the wolf but herself also. This piece of strategy had the effect to bewilder the wolf. He leaped wildly about, vainly endeavoring to rid himself of his inconvenient headgear, while Molly lost no time in climbing to the lower branches of a tree and out of harm's reach. When the wolf had rid himself of his temporary blindfold and sufficiently recovered his equilibrium, seeing his intended victim be yond his reach, he at once set up the most demoniac howls of rage nnd disappoint ment, occasionally ventiDg his spleen by furious attacks upon the trunk of the tree and tearing the rough bark with his long, crooked fangs. Here she remained until the return of day, when the wolf slunk away iv the di rection of the river. As soon as she thought him at a sate distance Molly, nearly fam ishing and benumbed by cold, hastened down and speed for home as fast as the condition of her cramped limbs and chilled frame would permit. She found tlie children half frightened out of their wits, as the arrival of the cows in so great agitation had given them the idea that their mother had been devoured. —Lewiston Journal. Gobelin Tapestries Rare. A beautiful piece of tapestry represent ing the adoration of Magi has just been placed iv Exeter college. It is designed by Mr. Burne-Jones and is executed by the house of William Morris, of London. There is not known to be a single piece of Gobelin tapestry in the United States, not withstanding the every day references to Gobelin in descriptions of palatial houses. The highest authority in this country ad mits that in all his European travels ho had never seen a single piece of genuine Gobelin tapestry except as show pieces in royal museums. The so called Gobelin tapestries display ed iv the United States are in reality Au busson. These hangings, contriiningquaint pictures of feudal times, turreted castles with knightly figures in armor and stately dames iv courtly array, make especially effective panels for libraries and dining rooms. They are all woven by hand loom and are not the work of the needle. The most beautiful of these tapestries, which approaches genuine Gobelin in its exquisite fineness, is the one now owned by the Hoff man house in this city. It was first brought to this country by A. T. Stewart, shown as Gobelin tapestry and believed to be such by many experts. It is known now not to be a Gobelin and the fact that it was sold for but a few thousand dollars, and with but little competition, goes to show how uniform was the verdict of the experts on a closer examination.—New York Tribune. Acquisitions and Accomplishments. A true accomplishment is only won by hard work. Accomplishments make a woman valu able to hesself. A woman may have many acquisitions and no accomplishments. No woman can talk well who has not a good stock of definite information. - Conversation ranks among the greatest accomplishments and the greatest arts. No woman talks well and satisfactorily who reads for the simplo purpose of read ing.—J. G. Holland. atatasVt. "It is hardly possible to be original in fcuch a big world as this," said a dear old lady. "I don't feel very lonely in any of my prejudices. Somebody is sure to share them." Two ladies traveling together rec orded a solemn resolution before starting that if they made acquaintances by the way they would cannily avoid telling their own destination. "For," said they, "according to the tales We have heard, casual acquaintances are always offering their company on any route, and we don't propose being saddled with unwelcome companions." Now it happened that they did make many acquaintances, and that all these people studiously avoided any reference to their own plans of traveL What could the reason be? Neither of the two ladies guessed. Until one evening a chance bit of conver sation, overheard on shipboard, enlight ened them: "Don't tell a soul where we are going, dear," a lady was saying to lrer husband, "or we shall have some of these small par ties joining us. Don't lie, dear, but evade them somehow!" | Then the two travelers looked at each other with eyes opened to a wider worldly : experience. For the first time they realized that they were not merely avoiders of i others, but persons to be avoided. ■ The anecdote finds a parallel in the true i Btory of three teachers who went for a few ■ weeks to a summer resort, and resolved beforehand to tell no one their occupation. '■ "I hate to be classified in advance," said their spokeswoman, and with this the others agreed heartily. Their stay was delightfully enlivened by the society of another party of cultivated women, and it was only when addresses were exchanged on the last night together that the latter were discovered also to be teachers. "We determined not to let any one know," said one, amid the general merri , ment that followed discovery. "We so hated to be classified!"— Youth's Com panion. Caught ln a Snake's Coil. William Hill, a young man who lives with Mr. Ransom, at Arant, Union county, N. C, had an experience which he will be likely to remember for some time. While Walking through an old field Mr. Hill w;is confronted by a large snake of the coach whip variety. The snake was within a few feet of Mr. Hill, with head erect three or four feet from the ground. Giving vent to a keen whistle it sprang at the young man, and before Mr. Hill could resist it entwined itself around his body and arms. Hi!! could not get his knife, but managing to get one hand partially loose he grasped the snake nnd began tugging away for dear life. Fortunately, his dog was with him, aud seeing the peril of his master came to his relief. Hill, with the assistance of the dog, managed to free himself from the af fectionate embrace of his snakeship, which then ran up a cedar tree a short distance away. Hill gathered some stones, and, going up to within ten feet of the tree, was prepar ing to dislodge the snake with the argu ments used by a certain old gentleman on the small boy in his apple tree, but the snake did not wait for Mr. Hill to renew the battle. Springing from the tree it made a second attack upon him, but as it came Mr. Hill threw up his arm and warded it off. Before it recovered itself the dog again attacked it, and this time succeeded in breakingthe back of the snake. Mr. Hill then dispatched it.—Richmond Times. The French Stove. Eli Perkins thus describes the French stove: "The stove is about the size of an ice water tank in a Pullman car. It is loaded with two quarts of coal, the small three inch pipe adjusted to the chimney and the coal lighted. After burning a while the draft is shut off, and the stove is wheeled around the room. The room is warmed in sections. First it is wheeled up to the old man, who throws out his fin gers; then across to the old lady, who em braces it, and then up to the baby. Then it is wheeled back to the chimney, the draft opened and tlie fire rekindled. There are usually two chimney holes about the room. "After one room has been treated to n fire the stove is rolled into the hall or into another room, or taken by the handle and carried upstairs. The same stove is used in the bedroom to dress by, rolled into tho breakfast room like a baby carriage, then into the sitting room. It is multum in parvo. It is a cook stove, fireplace and furnace. Tho American who burns ten tons of coal in a range, twelve tons in a furnace and two tons in grates is amazed when he sees a whole house in Paris warm ed with one ton of coal. The twenty tons used by tho American would warm tho Boulevard dcs Italiens. Such overstrained economy has, however, its disadvantages in loss of health, and occasionally of life itself." Not to Be Bribed. Colonel Ludlow, who was chief of tho water department of a large city, one day received a call from a wealthy manufact urer, whose establishment had many favors to ask of the department. Before this man made his requests he handed the colonel a $50 bill, which the colonel laid upon the desk before him, with out saying a word. When his visitor rose to go, however, he inquired: "Now, my dear sir, what is this for-'' holding up the bill. "Oh, that's to buy cigars for the boys!" "Yes; then I suppose you aro fond of the weed?" The manufacturer acknowledged that he did like a good cigar. "Then allow me," said the chief, in his most genial manner, "to insist upon your trying one of these." He took two cigars from a box, lighted his own with the fifty dollar bill, and passed the burning paper to his amazed visitor. The man said nothing, but he never made a second attempt to bribe Col. Ludlow.—Youth's Companion. Gum Starch. If starch is heated over a gentle flame, and constantly stirred to prevent burning, It acquires after a while a yellow and finally a brownish yellow color, and then possesses the new property of dissolving in either cold or hot water into a mucilagi nous liquid. This is called dextrine, and Is used as a gum for many useful purposes. Starch gum of a white color may also bo m>de by mixing half an ounce of starch with one drachm of water and four drops of nitric acid. Let the mixture dry in the air, and evaporate the nitric acid at a gen tle heat. —Exchange. When you get that you will get Pearline. A million wise women have got it already. With it, they have clean clothes that are not worn out with rub bing or injured by chemicals, and everything in the house is spotless. Without it, they have harder work and worse results. But they'll never be without it. of imitations which are being rSPIX/O re* peddled from door to door XJC Wdl C rirst quality goods do not re quire such desperate methods to sell them. PEA X 1.1 N E sells on its merits, and is manufactured only by aoo JAMES PYLE. New York. CREAM Baking Powder MOST PERFECT MADE. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. An analysis of Db. Prick's Cream Baking Powder made by me shows that it is composed of the best materials, free from Ammonia. Lime, Alum and all deleterious ingredients. Many Baking Powders contain Ammonia and Alum, which should never be ad mitted into our daily bread. Biscuits made with Dr. Price's are readily digested and wholesome. E. W. HILLGARD. l'rofessor of Chemistry, Bkrkki.k.y, California. Jan Hist, '85. ANNUAL ILLUSTRATED HERALD. Forty-eight Pages of Information about Southern California. Fifty Elegant Illustrations of Local Scenes. The Annual Illustrated Herald for 1890 is the best publication ever issued here to send to Eastern friends. It is full of reliable information concerning this sec tion and will save much letter writing. SUMMARY OF CONTENTS OF THE Annual Illustrated Herald. Sketch of tlie City of Los Angeles, its past history and present condition, includ ing full reports of the city finances; the assessment roll; streets, paved andgraded; the sewer system; the irrigation system; postal business for tlie pres ! cut year, etc. The Los Angeles public library ; tlie cable railroad systems of Los Angeles ; the county of Los Angeles, its area, topography, assessment roll, agri cultural statistics, reports of county officers, incorporations for the past year; tlie public schoools of tbe city and countyof Los Angeles: land office business; full tables of temperature and rainfall for thirteen years ; elaborate description of the climate of Southern California; reports of the Los Angeles health officer; the vineyards of Southern California; the wine industry ; citrus culture; the olive ; list of new buildings erected in the city of Los Angeles; profits in prunes; fruit statistics ; the new boom ; Boyle Heights ; tbe California Missions : the railroads ; 1 table of distances : our hack country ; tbe early vegetable business ; our Broadway; : Mexican land grants ; tlie Thermal belt; Santa Monica; Azusa valley ; San Gab riel valley; prosperous Pomona ; fair Anaheim ; how Los Angeles is lighted; the : stage, plays presented during the year in Los Angeles ; Redondo Beach ; the Reform School; San Pedro; sketches of various industries in Los Angeles; the banks of Los Angeles ; the Baker block ; valuable facts and figures of all kinds. IST OF A T lONS IN THE ANNUAL HERALD. A'iew corner of Spring and Alain streets ; Los Angeles City Hall; residence, Gen. ; Chas. Foreman ; residence street, Los Angeles ; cable car viaduct; the couutv court house ; residence, J.J. AVood worth ; Federal Building; new High School ; building; tropical scenes near Los Angeles; the Potomac Block, two views; resi dence, I). Freeman ; wineries of Dillon & Kenealv ; general view of Yosemite val , ley; Olive street, Los Angeles; residence, Fidel Ganahl; residence, John Wolf | skill; residence, Major Bonebrake; Baldwin Hotel; California Bank Building; Hollenbeck Hotel; Southern Pacillc depot; a birdseye view of the city of Los An geles ; four views around Los Angeles homes ; school' of Sisters cf Charity: railroad map of Los Angeles county; seven views in Cahuenga valley ; Hotel Azusa; the i loop near Tehachipi; residence, Senator Jones; People's Bank, Pomona; Pal mare's Hotel, Pomona; Normal School, Los Angeles; Redondo Beach; State Re i form School; steamer Hermosa ; Inglewood brick kiln; Bryson-Bonebrake build" I ing- Price of the ILLUSTRATED ANNUAL HERALD, 15 cents per Copy. The wide circulation of the Annual Herald will bring thousands of people and millions.of capital to Southern California. For sale by the carriers of the Herald, newsdealers and at the Herald business office, where they can be had in wrap pers ready for mailing. Address all orders to AVERS & LYNCH, Loa Angeles, Cal. WALL i PACKARD, / " liavu - you nice > fresh butter, today?" ~— "Yes. sir. tlie butter is elegant." • "A" right, send me a roll of butter and a sack of fWHL tlloBe I,ml,ank l )otatoes ' They are the best we have had. 341 and 343 S. Spring St, bet. 4th and sth. 131 North MainStP^xSsAngeles,Cal. MEDICAL. Running Sores Covered His Rod? and Read. Bones Affected. Cured by Cuticura Remedies. When six months old the left hand of our little grandchild began to swell, and had every appearance of a large boll. We poulticed it, but all to no purpose. About five months aftef it became a running sore. Soon other sores formed. lie then bad two of them on each hand, and as his blood be- came mere and more impure Of*- s *** " took ' eBs time for l " Mr vSSo break out. A sore came on ■ V«ii the chin, beneath tha under CW _\_> \H ItPiWhlch was very offensive, ffi Wff His head w as one solid scab, v rJJ discharging 11 great deal. S "f This was his condition at V -r—- / twenty-two months old, 7 -ss. when I undertook the care / V"«JSJS >\SiSSi " f him, his mother having I I died when lie was n little h — l \ /30b WOTS than a year old, of consumption (scrofula of course. He could walk a little, but could not get up if he fell down, and could not move when in bed, having no use of his hands. 1 im mediately commenced with the Cuticura Rem kdiks. using all freely. One sore after another healed, a bony matter forming in each one of these five deep ones just before healing, which would finally grow loose and were taken ou then they would heal rapidly. One of the ugly bone formations I preserved. After taking a dozen and a half bottles he was completely cured, and is now, at the age of six years, a strong and healthy child. MRS. E. S. DRIGGS, May ft, 1885. 012 E. Clay st., Bloomington.lll M>- grandson remains perfectly well. N signs of scrofula and no sores. MRS. E. S. DRIGGS, February 7,1890. Bloomington, 111. CUTICURA RESOLVENT The new Blood Purifier, internally (to cleanse the blood of all impurities and poisonous ele ments and thus remove the cause) and Cuti cuka, the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soac, an exquisite skin Beautlfier. externally (toclear the skin and scalp, and restore the hair), cure every disease and humor of the skin and blood, from pimples to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Trice,Cuticcka, 50c.;Soap, 25c. ; Resolvent, *1. Prepared by the Potteb Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. for "How to Cure Blood Diseases,' TO THE UNFORTUNATE I w'eakni'ss,"impotency "and Lost Manh 1 per manently cured. The sick and afflicted should not fail to call upon htm. The Doctor has trav eled extensively in Europe and inspected thor oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a great deal of valuable information, which he is competent to impart to those in need of hig services. The Doctor cures where others fail. Try him. DR. GIBBON will make uo charge unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance CURED AT HOME. All communications strictly confidential. All letters answered ia plain envelopes. Send ten dollars for a package of medicine Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box 1,957, San Francisco, Cal. Mention Los Angeles Herald. 07-12 m DR. ST E I N HART'S This great strengthening remedy and ncr tonic is the most positive cure known fo NERVOUS Debility, Spermatorrhea, Semina Losses, Night Emissions. Loss of Vital Power Sleeplessness, Despondency, Loss of Memor Contusion of Ideas, Blur Before the Kyes, Lassitude, Languor, Gloominess, Depression ol Spirits* Aversion to Society, Easy Discourage ment, Lack of Confidence. Dullness", Listlessness, Unfitness for Study or Business aud finding life a burden, Safely.Permanontly and Privately Cured. PRICES—J2.SO, in liquid or pill form, or five times the quantity for $10. Address, DR. P. STEIN HART, Rooms 7 and 8, No. 315U, formerly 1 ta% Went First St., Log Angeles, Cal. Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3 Ip.'m. Sundays— 10 to 1. Sundays 10 to 12. All conimunieations strictly confidential. Dr. White. 133 North Slain Street, Los Angeleg, PRIVATE "DISEASES. Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Syphilis, Sperma torrhea, Varicocele. Impotency or loss of sex ual power. Nervous Debility', Skin, Kidney and Bladder Diseases, I nnatural Discharges, etc., cured privately and permanently. Cures guaranteed. Consult the old doctor. Rooms private. Diseases of men only. English Private Dispensary, 133 North Main street. je24-lm £ DR. STAR'S CELEBRATED Homoeopathic Specifics For Nervous Debility, Decay, Etc., and all other Homoeopathic Medicines fresh and genuine, at the Homoeopathic Pharmacy, No. 505 South Spring Street. Los Angeles. Headquarters for trusses, supporters, fancy rubber goods, etc. tMtV~ I'LE w: CUT this out. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. f fc ' Prescription of a physician who _b has had a lite long experience in _t*W treating female diseases. Is used £>r monthly with perfect success by '>t over 10,000 ladles. Pleasant, safe, 3 effectual. Ladies askyourdrug gist for Pennyroyal Wafers and take no substitute, or inclose post- SjSjSage for sealed particulars. Sold by all druggists, $1 per box. Address THE EUREKA CHEMICAL CO., Detroit, Mich. I?. W. ELLIS & CO., DHUOGISTS Sole Agents, 113 S. Spring 6t 113-ly £\ DR. JORDAN & COS. *JL Museum of Anatomy, If fglnafc Market St., San Francisco. 6 11a W Admission 25 Cents. lMll Go and learn how to avoid dis ln*w|f a ease. Consultation and treatment M II Bp personally or by letter on sperma * a II ™ torrhoea or genital weakness and & t_ all disease of men. Send for book. Private office 211 Geary street. Consul tatlon free. ap2ti-w-12m COCKLE'S Anti- Bilious Pills ! THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. For Liver, Bile, Indigestion, etc. Free from mercury; contains only pure Vegetable In grcaient' Agents, LANGLEY & MICHAELS CO., San Francisco. d2-d*w-ly M T ' w ' al9 acknowledged I]le lea ding remedy foi jffffffr l ures In Uonorrhwa .V CJIeeL. DA-i The only sate remedy for fl» «u?o°s.ri.;«e * tcncorrhoeaorWhites. pafl I urescribe it and feel Jjjl jir# onij by safe in recommending it MM THEEvAfsCHEWir»' fto to all sufferers. 3:NCINN«TI,O.qDB A. J. STONER, M. D., r. h. a. AM l'E( \tur. lii, VR Gold by DruinrlatsV fcu.lMWk l -k v i price 81.00. TO WEAK.. MEN Buffering from the effoota of youthful errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc, I will send a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full particulars for home cure, FREE of charge. A' splendid medical work ; should be read by every! maa who is nervous and debilitated. Address,! Trot. V, C FOWIJEB, Moodiu, Conn,.