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-THE PRIVATE MEDICAL ADVISER"
en ayphlUa, OooerrBCaa. Plawt. 8ti Kjlui a. Warteo
eele,X7alar.a Stiurai.toTTtoaa. Saxaal Detail tr.aaS
IspoUaar, warn SalCaaaa. aaa T '" t!'"j
f 11 - T 11 1 ii.nl tin. ta hWR, Ceereaea af
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La ef easaal rawer, att-. aaduag wernera I. iiii aw .
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iaaVaMaaataaaaShaaaaaSaaaaa aava daserlbea
TiyDouBd la on volume. contBiai-B SDO fiagia I
B tllaiatwa., aaa aaitoraelpg aaarrtalns qa lha
1 . ta. a aaaaJar Madical Book published.
Tha .ataer la aa txpoaasd ahyvjelaB of Beany
Sdnla7fortraataM laid aawa.wUla.ama4 at (raai
vela. B laoat aaSeriag from uwp.TiUe.ot tha II mai. early
rrran.ketvtaor,oraBr.f the auaieroaa troaMa. earning
feaaartha heed of- Pi Hal a- aa -Cnroolo- aaaaaav
Postags stonpataksa ta payment tor aaaof thaat books.
I aaa aoanpill aw cbbbb, ayaaiiw. aaaaaa
1, WVBBMJB, au anBary iraaaaas iij pan
etteaa af tha throat, akia a anasa.
without astng Mercery,
ms wnara poaatMa.
la rRCE aaoiinal
acnoaal ooniaitauoa praKi
DS. hLI 1 IB laaHa. aU aaaaaa aaawhat aaai BOr-k
TUSK mtmmt Mai taalr 1
taattaay U1 hara 1
k xs 1
i DM. BLTTa . U MorU ath au. au I oa .
P Hi awry Cared by I
They alao reUeva
ata, Indlceation and
manual irom uiuav
IOO Jiianr aaime.
A perfect remedy tot
in the Houth, Coated
Tonne. Pain In the
Bide, ate. They ren-
laiTT wii a jjtfweia ana
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and Pitas. The amall-
0 In a rial. Pnrely Veastahia. Prioa can ta.
I to take, only one put a aoae.
Batd by all rosista. aa
im ri m Mmi .imp w . rj- a."
-UUIICH Bi CkI binb liV. rraw-rai un) (at
rtva Taa few aaaU tar au Hollar.
aai piily c-wvaal.
fffein MrtankavrtL. Dr C
PROF. HARRIS RADICAL CURE
aaai araiaaia. Cm t '
ImpoCfMXjr ky Uva Ml
teB WfAJT, Ttai DtTwMt
r lab W.lfT
kaj raalaclCraaa laarT wlLwa aa. aaaa aaraaaTfar
aaara. Tkk aak af iil.nl aa. Baae taa tjajiaj aary
aataaaajlli.il aiiaianlaa that Swill ma
t thai Pii.ar.ln.. rractMl
Daraaj tt. alcat yaan that S aa aaaa at taaaral earn, wa
aai ceriaf rkia 1
aa aar with thair aaalaai
I ki aat aa ai aaai haaat. af ttwaa aaaa.
I a aaaukj S3! Ho. S, (aakwat a
S aal.i. I. araata ...) SSi Vo. 8.
aaka, will aaa ! nil., aai ..aire
a.) ST. Saat W Bual. aula, hi ahaa
any BACK BOX.
V&aea tar a Daaiiyll.. Vwaaalat iMmg Al Hn Inla.
M ill mill Ml. waiak will ubibiii tha aaat a.ianral
that thar aaa ha Hilml aariact .Mini, aai B
attai tar taa Inin af aftj, aaaa a B eaaar aSirt.l.
Xaat Salai (ar aaaaa ta aaa aaa. aaU OSTX.T af thai"
HAHRIS REHEOY COaMrCHEnSTS.
Marts, sad Sts. ST. LOUIS, MO.
The Friend of All !
I bad so appetite; HoUowaya Ptlls gsva me a
kahil a auL
Toar Puis sra 1
1 send fer another box and keep them ta
Dr. Hottowsy has cared my beadaehs "" wss
"I gave one of roer Mi to my babe for ebolers
wraa. a na near utua uuag got apll la a day."
My aaaaaa of a storalng Is sow cared. "
Toar bos of Holknray Ointment cured me of
behind the eats aad the solas has left.
M two boxes; 1 went one for a poor family.
Mae a atonv3 year price Is 33 oeata. bat the
I Sve boxaa of yoar PIHa."
'.5?Ah.Trbo yourKl by retara
I have ever Hro bandied seen teatlmonlala aa these.
For Cutaneous' Disorders.
Asd.an eraptioas of the aria, tMa Ofntmeet la moat
WSSSZiXtSJSS. "temaliy alone, ant
be hia own doctor. It may be rubbed Into
tha system so aa to reaeh-anj internal com
plaint; by theao means It cores sores or ul
cers la - the throat, stomach, liver, spine, or
ox um nunoar. errer-v nu maw
outer part. It is an Infallible remedy for
bad less, bad breasts, contracted or stiff
joints, gout, rheumatism and all skin dis-
VwrJTr Catrrrow. Wone sra graatne on tree
t he amative of J . Hatbock. aa agent for the United
ga, winawai eejra box or t ill, and OlBtaOeBU
I Is nnaafitanlili; aavlag br taklaar tha karaae
BOLLOWAT CO.. VswTork.
II I w t- aa a. J I ia Baaaaflv
baaaa immi aaataUal
caaal teat af taa PI 111, artaaj by Abaorpiaan, aea aaarl
kar B. aaariaa hit.Hli aa aka aialml Vaamlaa. Jtjaa
al.au I rteaaa. Pi ualaa. Olaavil, aW Cialra Ta a-a
af taa a.anrty m n.an.a' wak aa aaai ar tacaaaaaiiafa. aa4
aaaa aat n wak aa 1 1 ly aiaiai af aa. 1 k is
aairtly Siiilnt awl aaaa itnitil, ai.i.ii.g aa taiaie
ll l.aa aawaaar aaa raaaarabaa aSact aaaa lap anlaal aaa
aaraaaa iii. Ulna. eiacaa Baa. MM aliaai wal annus
aaaaaas taa drain fraai laa lima, l.alailat; thi Bund a
kaalth aa4 aoauad Baaui. ia tha Plailliaa Of
aocht, Mea-voae Dwtaiity. Oral nail nn of Id aaa. Avar
atonto liaiu.ala.lla,aa lha ifianm af puma
Hiatal n iii 1 11
aa h araS t.n a. ha
aaaaaai af laauf 1
kio. X. (aaaaih
B a 1 1 1 aan
flaabaa wrar thra. bm
J. W. HOUGHTON, Publisher.
is the birthday of
Ten-dollar gold pieces are eagerly
A stuck-up thing a show-bilL-r-Bickmond
( Va.) Baton.
How much does a ship's compan
ion-way P Cincinnati Saturday JOghU
Fame might be aptly illustrated by
a swing made of cobwebs. Whitehall
An Albany man advertises for a
girl to work in hair." He is evidently
a bachelor. '
Daniel Webster used to wonder if
a loafer was not miserable in his own
society. Frt Pre.
The angels of the Sunday schools
are sometimes the demons of the melon
patch. Modern Argo. -
Who ever heard ' of a fanner being
invited to deliver the address at an
agricultural fair ? Boston Post.
The Grecian bend is to be revived.
The correct position can be acquired
by practicing four hours a day at a
wash tub. Boston Post. .. .
Love may be blind, but it's the
hardest work in the world to make a
young man with a patch on his knee
believe any such thing. Free Press., ' .
"Ay! there's the rub," ruefully
sighed the hired girl, as she surveyed
the doorsteps with the scrubbing brush
in her hand. Stcubenville Herald.
The ' practice of wearing court
plaster on the face, to add to its beauty.
Just suits the style of some women, and
the more court-plaster they use the bet
ter. Grave stones do not mention the
fact, but there have been men whose
dying was the only good thing accom
plished by them. A etc Orleans Picay
une. King Solo of Java is to visit Amer
ica. People ought to be able to talk
with him for he speaks four different
languages: Javanese, Chinese, Hindoo
and Persian. Boston Post.
' " To the poor all things are poor,"
said the grocer, as he weighed out half
a pound of his most robust butter for a
ragged little fellow with a ten-cent
piece. Aet0 Haven Register.
A lady's underwear is described
by the delicate and dainty term lin
gerie," but a man is obliged to use
such blamed commonplace terms as
shin" and "night gown." Boston
Sundav school teacher: - " You
must recollect that all I am telling you
happened one thousand eight hundred
ana seventy-nine years ago." Pupil:
"Lor', Miss, how the time do slip
A Michigan tramp who has been
shot at five times by farmers' wives
says he has only to watch the end of
the gun to avoid the contents, as a
woman always shuts both eyes when
she pulls the trigger. Free Pre.
That was a pretty compliment paid
a member o( the Uninese embassy
e other night to a young lady. Gaz
ing down at her really pretty shoes,the
Oriental remarked: ! I love your En
glish large feets." Boston Journal.
It is said that " it requires a great
deal of boldness as well as caution to
obtain - a fortune.' If some of the
American people could swap off their
boldness for a few caution, there would
be less complaint of hard times. Mar
athon independent. .
England has guaranteed Yakoob
Khan S60U.000 a year. The other East
ern monarchs whose treasuries are
empty and who want the wherewithal
to live on, will at once go to war with
England. It's a tiptop racket and easy
to work. Boston Post.
" How did vou come to get mar
ried Ti asked a man of a very homely
friend. " Well, you see," he replied.
after I'd vainly tried to win several
girls that I wanted I finally turned my
attention to one was wan tea me, ana
then it didn't take long to fix things."
There is a village in New Hamp
shire which has prod need twenty-six
editors. It was in allusion to this cir
cumstance that a good deacon re
marked: "Yes, there are twenty-six
of 'em, but as they've all left the town
I reckon the good Lord won'.t lay it up
agin us." Boston Traveler. . '
Class in the Agricultural College:
Professor Is there any war to obtain
good fruit without grafting or bud ding P
Student Yes, sir. Professor Please
explain the process. Student Watch
your chance, and when the farmer goes
to dinner crawl over in the orchard ana
steal it Cincinnati Enquirer.
' What are vou looking for V asked
one of the Widow Bedott's two daught
ers, who were entertaining two young
fellows on the piazza, rather late, one
night last summer, of their mother,
who seemed to be hunting something
around the front yard. " The morning
papers," answered the widow. The
young men left.
The game laws should be amended
some more. It is all right to impose a
nne lor snooting game out ol season.
but what is wanted now is a clause in
serted to enable a man to shoot game
and catch fish in season. We nave
found it easy enough not to shoot game
out of season. To kill it in season is
what bothers us. Norristovm Herald.
A poet is to be hanged in En
gland." Is this boasted land of free
dom and intelligence this land flow
ing with with well, with a great
many things going to sit supinely on
her hind legs and see England, her
rival, making rapid strides toward
perfect .civilization without making an
effort to surpass her F Let us hang two
poets. jsorrxsuncn jierata.
Georgia is about to erect a monu
ment to Sergeast William Jasper of
South Carolina, who fell in the assault
on Savannah Oct. 9. 1779. This is the
hero who leaped from the parapet of
Fort Moultrie and regained the flag
which had been shot away by a ball
from the British fleet. On another oc
casion, aided by a single companion.
ne capturea a ennsn guara ol ten sol
diers and rescued twelve American
Two young ladies from Port Jervis,
who are visiting in Middletown, were
the other night escorted by a couple of
young gentlemen to the pond at the foot
of Mill street and given a sail about
the pond in one of the boats, and when
the boat landed and the ladies stepped
on shore one of them gave a great sigh
of relief and exclaimed: " O. dear, I m
so glad to be once more on vxce versa.
The committee on the sick report
ed that nine members of the Lime Kiln
club were sick a-bed, though none of
them had need to apply for relief. I
tole dem niggers when I seed 'em gwine
for ice cream on toast at de picnic dat
dey'd h'ar from it," remarked the pres
ident, as he received the report. " De
lack am, gem'len, de pusson who can't
stop eaun Jong as ae plates am ler on
de table mus' expeck to pay a high
boara Dili. ' ' tree rress.
A waggish Journalist, who is often
merry over his personal plainness, tells
this story of himself: "I went into a
drug store early the other morning for
a dose of morphine for a sick
friend. The night clerk object
ed to giving it to me without prescrip
ion, evidently fearing that 1 meant
to destroy myself. PhsawT said I, 'do
I look like a man who would kill him
self V Gazing at me steadily for half a
minute, he replied: I don't know.
Seems to me if 1 looked like you, I
should be greatly tempted to kill my
A reporter of the New Orleans Picay
une has recently interviewed Capt. Ed
ward P. Doherty, who commanded the
detachment that captured Booth and
Harrold after the assassination of Presi
dent Lincoln.. The story is told as fol
lows: "After Garrett had designated
the direction of the barn. Captain Do
herty said to Sergt. Boston Corbitt:
Dismount your men, detail a few to
watch the house, and . bring the re
mainder here.'. Captain Doherty then
surrounded the barn with his men, and,
going to the front door, placed a lighted
candle, which he had held in his hand
for some time, near the front entrance
of the bam. Unlocking the door. Cap
tain Doherty called upon those in the
barn to come out and surrender, but no
answer was made to this and subse
quent frequent and loud demands of a
like character. Captain Doherty then
passed around among his sentinels who
surrounded the barn, when he was in
formed that whispering and the mov
ing of hay had been heard from the in
side. Captain Doherty then said: If you
don't come out Til set fire to the build
ing and burn you out.' As . there was
no answer even to this. Captain Doherty
ordered Corporal Newgarten to pile
some shavings and hay in the opening,
and set fire to it. While he was piling
it up a voice said to the Corporal:- If
you come back there I'll put a bullet
through you.' Captain Doherty, who
was standing near Newgarten, then
quietly ordered him to desist, and de
termined to wait till daylight before
making any further demonstrations. . .
' At this time quite a long conversa
tion took place between Captain Doher
ty and J. Wilkes Booth. The former,
after hearing the threat of the latter,
called again for a surrender, when
Booth replied: ' Who do you take us
for?' Captain Doherty responded:' 'It
don't make any difference who I take
you for, I am. going to -arrest you.'
Then Booth said: 'Boys, .fetch' me a
stretcher. Another stain in our glorious
banner.' -. -
' Walking around the barn and re
turning near .the door. Captain Doherty
heard whispered conversation between
Booth, and Harrold from the inside.
Booth then said aloud: I am crippled
and alone; - give me a xhanoe for my
life; draw your men up at twenty-five
paces and I will come out.
"Captain Doherty replied: 'I didn't
come here to fight, but to capture you.
1 have fifty men here and can do it.'
"In the meantime Harrold had ap
proached the . door, when Captain
Doherty said to him, ' Let me see your
hands,' when Harrold put both hands
out through the door- and Captain
Doherty, seizing them, handed Harrold
over to the Corporal at the door.
While this conversation was going
on, and as Captain Doherty was in the
act of taking Harrold out of the front
door, the barn naa been nroa in tne
rear. The flames burst suddenly forth.'
Booth, who had left his position in the
barn to the right of the opening refer
red to above, near the candle, took a
position in the oentre of the barn facing
the door, and, raising his carbine,
pointed it in the direction of Harrold
and Captain Doherty, when Sergeant
Corbett, who was stationed at one of
the openings in the barn to the left of
Booth, observing the movement, level
ed a large-sized Colt's revolver at Booth
and bred, intending to nit mm in tne
arm for the purpose of disabling him.
but the ball entered his neck, about one
inch from the same point as Booth shot
" On hearing the shot, and being at
the time ignorant of the movement or
intention of Booth, Captain Doherty
supposed that he had shot himself
rather than surrender, when the officers
rushed into the barn, and by the light
of the burning building saw Booth with
the carbine between his legs, one of his
crutches having dropped, and Booth in
the act of falling forward, when Captain
Doherty caught him with both arms
around the body and carried him out
side of the barn, and laid him down;
but the heat becoming too intense.
Captain Doherty ordered him removed
under the veranda ol the U arrets man
sion, i -
" Soldiers were then dispatched in
different directions for doctors, but
only one. Dr. Urquart, could be found,
he arriving about six a. m., and, af ler
probing the wound, pronounced it fatal,
the ball having ranged upward, cutting
a vital part.
" From the time that Kootn was shot.
five o'clock, to the time he expired,
two hours later, he spoke but once, and
that was to Captain Doherty, shortly
before six o'cloak.when he said to him,
Hands.' CaDtain Doherty lifted no
his hands, when Booth looked at them
for an instant, and, shaking his head,
exclaimed, Useless, useless.' A short
time after this he became unconscious,
and so remained until he expired.
"Captain Doherty, after wrapping
the body of Booth in his saddle blanket,
sewed the blanket together with his
own hands, and, having placed the
body on a cart which was obtained
from an old negro residing about two
miles distant, proceeded with the body
and the prisoner, Harrold, to Belle
Plain, where the Ide was awaiting the
return of the command, which arrived
at six p. m., when the Ide proceeded to
Washington, where the body of 'Booth
and the prisoner. Harrold, were turned
over to the officers of the United States
iron-clad monitor Montauk, Captain
Doherty having received orders from
the department commander so to do.
This was at three o'clock on the morn
ing of the 27th. ' -
" In reference to the different state
ments that Booth was never captured
or killed, ana .that he is alive to-day.
Captain Doherty says that it is the
sheerest nonsense in the world, as, in
the first place. Captain Doherty knew
J. W likes Booth personally, ana was in
his "company at the National Hotel in
Washington about two months previ
ous to' the assassination. . In the second
place, at the post mortem examination.
held on the 27th of April, Booth was
fully identified by Dr. May, his attend
ing physician, who had performed an
operation upon- his neck, and by Mr.
Dawson, proprietor of the National
Hotel, where he boarded during his
residence in Washington, and also by
ethea well-known citizens .to the full
satisfaction of the Government.
" In the third place,' after the body
of Booth was buried in a cell in the pen
itentiary at the arsenal at Washington,
the remains were delivered over to his
relatives four years later, upon applica
tion to President Johnson, and they
now rest in the family vault near Balti
more, Md.. thus proving that the mem
bers of his own family recognize the
fact that the body lying there Is the last
mortal remains ol J. mikes Booth.
"A total reward of 150,000 was of
fered by the Government, the city of
Washington and the city of Baltimore.
The reward of $100,000 offered by the
Government was paid, but those of
fered by the cities of Washington and
Baltimore were repudiated. Captain
Doherty entered suit in the . United
States District Court for the District of
Columbia to recover, the 20,000 offered
by the city of Washington, but the suit
was decided against his claim, the court
holding that the city of Washington had
no authority in law to offer the reward.
Captain Doherty appealed the case
to the Supreme Court of the United
States, where it is now pending, and
from whence a decision is expected to
be reached this year. In the case of
the claim against the city of Baltimore,
which offered $30,000 for the arrest of
the assassin. Captain Doherty did not
sue to recover, the Mayor and Alder
men telling him point blank that they
would not pay him it, as the- reward
was offered offered under a previous
administration. . The claim has now
lapsed by limitation.
" Of the $100,000 offered by the Gov
ernment, $75,000 was paid on the basis
of prize-money in the navy. The com
mand consisted of twenty-six enlisted
men, two citizens (detectives) and one
commissioned officer. The commission
appointed to distribute the money con
sisted of Judge Advocate General Holt,
and Gen. E. D. Townsend, Adjutant
General of the army, who awarded to
Captain Doherty $75,000, to each of
the citizen detectives $1,000, to Sergeant
Boston Corbett and Sergeant Wandell,
$2,200 each, the 'commission deciding
the fact that Corbett having shot Booth
did not entitle him to more than the
non-commissioned officer of the same
rank who was also present at the capt
ure. ' Gen. Lafayette C. Baker, chief de
tective of the war department, was
held to be the same as an Admiral, who
detaches a ship and orders it to another
squadron. In transitu, that ship capt
ures a prize, and Captain Doherty be
ing in the position as Captain of the
ship, receives two-twentieths of . the
whole amount, while the Admiral, who
in this case was General Baker, received
one-twentieth, or $3,750. The remain
der of $75,000 was distributed pro rata
among the men.
" Captain Doherty was informed from
high authority that a wheel-barrow
fuU of claims were put in for this re
ward, almost every detective in the
United States representing that he was
entitled to a share. . The adjustment of
this mass of claims occupied the mem
bers of the commission a little over a
year before they could determine who
were entitled to the reward."
The foundation stone of the new Ed
djstone lighthouse was successfully laid
the other day by His Royal Highness the
Duke of Edinburgh. The formal com
mencement of the new structure, which
is to supersede - Smeaton's famous
tower, was originally put down for the
Slst of June, but the roughness of the
sea on that day selected compelled the
postponement. Smeaton's tower, which
for a hundred - and twenty years has
withstood the heaviest gales, proving
the salvation of many a valuable ship
and warning many a mariner off the
fatal Eddystone reef, is, it may be said,
as firm as ever. Indeed, it is a singu
lar feather in Smeaton's cap, as an En
glish paper has observed, that " the
stability of his famous structure would
have outlasted that of the rock on which
it is based." The tower remains un
shaken by the storms, but the house
rock on which it stands shows signs of
enfeebled foundation consequent upon
the incessant wear and beating of the
ocean upon it. Therefore the corpora
tion of Trinity house determined to
erect a new and more commodious
structure on the south rock, the largest
of the reef, lying about 120 feet south
of the present site. The new tower
will be the fourth erected on the reef
in Plymouth Sound. A Mr. Henry
Winstanley completed a lighthouse
there in 1700, and he was so confident
of the firmness of his structure that he
declared his wish to be in it during the
fiercest storm that could blow. He had
his wish, and perished in it during a
terrible storm on the 28th of November,
A Mr.' John Rudyard built a new
lighthouse of wood on the reef in 1709.
This was burned in 1755. The third
light-tower, of stone, the one which
still exists, was commenced 120 years
ago by bmeaton, ana was finished in
1759. Says a recent English writer:
A good deal has been made of the
fact that the form of the lighthouse
bears a resemblance to the trunk of a
tree, and it has often been asserted that
the idea of the proper form for the
lighthouse was borrowed from a forest.
Hence, it has been said, its enormous
stability. There is one fact that might
have discredited this story of the origin
of Smeaton's plan, viz., that whereas
in the tree the force which the strength
of the trunk is required to resist comes
from the blowing of the wind on the
head, in the lighthouse the force to be
resisted beats upon the base. If there
fore, it ever occurred to Smeaton mere
ly to copy. the trunk of an oak, as is
commonly supposed, this difference
would most certainly have presented
itself at once. The fact is, we believe,
that the engineer on the Eddystone did
not derive his idea from any such
source. When speaking of it once he
incidentally alluded to its lines as curv
ing first inward and then outward.
somewhat after the fashion of the trunk
of a tree, and the illustration was im
mediately seized upon as affording a
clew to the secret of Smeaton's success
where his predecessors had failed. The
plan of the Eddystone appears to have
been developed from, a cone, the lines
of which were calculated to present the
smallest possible resistance to the tre
mendous waves that beat over the
House rock. From the simple cone the
lines were carried up and curved out
ward toward the top, as a means of in
creasing the weight by which the lower
courses of the tower were to be held in
their places. The greater the weight,
of course, the greater resistance to the
sea. Thus it appears that the resem
blance to a tree-trunk was merely acci
dental, and that, after all, nature is
not entitled to the credit of having de
signed the Eddystone."
The new structure is thus described:
The new house will be built to contain
a light of more extensive radius and
greater power. The old tower is seventy-two
feet above the level of high
water; the new one is designed to be
one hundred and thirty feet above the
level of any spring tide, so that no mat
ter what storm may rage, the light will
be in no danger of being eclipsed. It
will have a range of seventeen and a
half miles, and is expected to overlap
the electric light at the Lizard. Be
sides this the tower will be considera
bly enlarged, giving nine rooms in place
of the existing four, thus adding to the
comforts and convenience of the keep
ers. Tenders were originally asked for
the completion of the designs, but au
of them were seemingly too high, for
the Trinity Board are themselves exe
cuting the work, and expect to com
plete it at a cost of between 60,000
ana JLvu.uuu within the next four years.
The direction of the undertaking is in
trusted to Mr. J. Redmond and Mr. W.
T. Douglass, whose father, Mr. J, N.
Douglass, consulting engineer at the
Trinity house, prepared the designs.
About three months have been spent in
making the necessary preparations for
laying down the foundation. To do
this of course the tides have to be ob
served, and these only permit two or
three hours' work to be accomplished
on any one day. Gangs of men were
taken out in the steamship Hercules,
originally built for service in erecting a
lighthouse at San Serif, in Ceylon.
These, as soon as the tide had receded
sufficiently, were landed on the rock.
and by means of lumpers and the steam
rock drill the rock was rapidly leveled
down to the requisite condition. To
enable the men to work more easily a
msssive dam was constructed around
the neck, and every available moment
was devoted to the excavation of the
ledges for receiving the foundation
courses. The form of the tower will be
upon Smeaton's principle, and all the
stones will be dovetailed as in the old
tower. As was the course pursued by
Smeaton, so in the present instance.
While he was preparing his foundation
he was also bringing around from Port
land the stone' for the superstructure.
ana mis ne worxea into its proper form
at a yard he established at Millbar, as
being the most suitable localitv. In
the present instance a superior kind of
granite was supplied. This was con
veyed to a yard at U res ton, near Ply
mouth, where it is worked so as to tit
block into block, and every portion will
be erected and tested in this yard prior
to its being conveyed out into the chan
nel to its final destination. If. T. World.
Recruits for the Army.
When a man is enlisted he is liable
to be sent either into the artillery or the
infantry. Recruiting was commenced
at the office. No. 1,221 H street, Dec.
26, 1877, since which time 334 persons
have been enlisted. The term of serv-
ioe is for five years, at the end of which
time a man is at liberty to re-enlist or
receive his discharge. The number of
applicants for enlistment average about
bix. pur usjr, ui svonigs uuiuwr w
cepted being about one out of every six.
No man with disease of any kind or
subject to inheritable disease can be
accepted. A man is required to be at
least five feet four inches in height, not
less than 121 pounds in weight, between
the age of twenty-one and twenty-five.
of good moral character, strictly tem
perate in all his habits, must be able to
produce a certificate of good character,
and to read ana write the Kngiish lan
guage, must be unmarried, and must
nave a chest capacity of thirty-one
inches and respiration of two inches or
more. The greater number ef persons
are rejected on account of moral unfit
ness, mental disability, impaired vision.
deafness, rupture, hemorrhoides, vari
cose veins, imperfect knowledge of the
English language, curvature of the
spine, bad feet or lightness of weight.
The average age of the recruits for the
last three months has been about twenty-three.
A great many old soldiers
re-enlist at this office. A large portion
of those out Westwhen they gejt their
discharges, come to Washington, expect
ing to get work under the Government,
but are disappointed. Being so used to
army life which is strangely fascina
ting, they re-enter, and are again sent
to their posts of duty. The recruits at
present are of a very high order, both
physically and mentally. Out of the
twelve who were last enlisted there
were three clerks, one telegraph opera
tor, one druggist, one machinist, two
farmers, one shoemaker, one laborer.
one puddler and one soldier. Those
who have trades stand a chance of get
ting an opportunity to work at them
with additional pay of ten dollars per
month, and those well up in medicine
may become hospital stewards. The
examination of applicants for enlist
ment is held daily at 11 o'clock in the
recruiting omce, l.zii 11 street. CoL
H. C Corbin conducts the mental ex
amination, while Dr. J. D. Barnes. U.
S. A., conducts the physical examina
tion. After passing a successful exam
ination the candidate is sworn in and
then uniformed. He then takes up his
quarters at the office until a detachment
of five or six men is procured, when
they are sent to the depot on David's
Island, New York Harbor, and assigned
to regiments. During their stay at the
office the men are taught the rudiments
of military education, and are put
through the facings ana calisthenio ex
ercises in order to limber them up.
From the depot they are sent to differ
ent regiments, but the greater portion
go out on the frontier. Over eighty
per cent, of the recruits are Americans.
Colonel Corbin makes it a point in
every instance to acquaint the appli
cant with the nature of the service
upon which he proposes to enter; that
while it is one of honor, his service of
five years will most likely be active and
confined to service on our Indian fron
tiers; that the work is hard, even se
vere, and the hardships many that the
time to contemplate these things is be
fore and not after enlistment. This,
we are told, is done at every station.
The officers on this service find that the
care and attention given to the selec
tion of men have already done much to
elevate the tone ef the service.
While those of foreign birth are not
discriminated against, special efforts
are being made to induce young Ameri
cans to enter the service. These efforts
are meeting with abundant success.
The returns at the war office show that
the very great majority of the enlist
ments for the last year have been young
Americans, lhe office on H street is
in receipt of letters daily from all parts
of Virginia, Maryland and North Caro
lina, as well as from Pennsylvania and
West Virginia. By return mail these
aspirants for military honors are fur
nished with a circular setting forth the
condition of pay, length of service,
qualifications, etc The rejection of
applicants as being married shuts out
many. Very many are refused as be
ing over or under age the limit being
twenty-one-thirty-five. It is thought
that many good men are lost to the
service on account of putting the limit
at twenty-one as experience demon
strated during the war that our very
best soldiers were those of eighteen,
nineteen, and twenty. This restriction
is made to save the departments end
less annoyance of parents demanding
the discharge of minors. Some trouble
is experienced in keeping the colored
It is found that very few colored men
reach the age required before they are
married. There seems to be no ques
tion that they are more given to marry
ing than white men, aad that they
marry much earlier. Owing to these
facts, it has been recommended that
the age of colored recruits be fixed at
eighteen. As tho law now stands,
there are but two infantry and two cav
alry regiments to which colored men
can be assigned. This fact is thought
to deter many of the more intelligent
from a desire to enter a service wnere
such a marked distinction is made on
" account of color and previous condi
tion." There is a recruiting office in
each city of any note, but the only
offices for general recruiting in the East
are in New York (two). Baltimore,
Buffalo, Boston, and Harrisburg.
A. Rapid Yoyage.
The fastest long distance run on
record is that of the English mail
steamer Duiban, Union steam wm
pany, Capt. A. S. Warleigh, with tele
grams irom tne seat ox war at tne oape.
The Durban left Table Bay a little be
fore eight p. m., April 1. and t veraged
298 miles a day to Madeira, where a
stop of four and one-half hours was
made on the fourteenth day. Plymouth,
England, was reached at six p. m.
April 20. The entire distance, about
6.000 miles, was made in eighteen days
sixteen hours, actual steaming, or an
average of 13.1 knots the whole voyage.
Much better time has been made across
the Atlantic, but this is the best on rec
ord for so long a distance. Scientific
Dr. Foote says, in the July Health
Monthlu, that all chronio skin diseases
are invariably due to a scrofulous taint
in the system. This view was also
taken by Dr. L. P. Yandell, of Louis
ville, Ky., a late distinguished allopa
Liqhtnlko is eccentric in Georgia.
The Forsyth Advertiser says that a
large tree was struck and felled to the
ground, and " a young man, riding by
on a mule, received such a heavy shock
mm as laai tiia ha.it fWim nnilar Him "
aa W B4 auw waaa a. ,.,. -. .
A Boy's Ambition.
A few days ago Justice of the Peace
John Weber took his little son down to
Toledo on an excursion. The lad in
terviewed the man at the wheel and
gathered much information relative to
the business of steamboating. Present
ly his father joined him on the hurri
cane deck and asked him how he was
enjoying himself. "First-rate," was
the enthusiastic reply; " I'm going to
be a steamboat man, papa.'' "All
right," responded the " Judge," but
you'll have to study navigation, as
tronomy and divers other sciences, in
order to become a good one." The lad
saia notning at the time, but appeared
to be revolving the difficulties of the
case in his mind. Perhaps half an
hour later, he remarked, with much
gravity, " Papa, I guess I won't be a
steamboat man; I'd rather be a Justice
of the Peace; you don't have to know
anything for that." Detroit Free Press.
The Connecticut Bible Societv is
seventy years old, or seven years older
than the American Bible Society.
There is but'one institution of this kind
in this country as old. and the British
and Foreign Bible Society is but five
A Hint to MrerklninteB,
The honest worblnemen of the country.
many of whom hare larjre and incressine: fam
ines to suppjrr, nave been toe enter sanerers
from the crest financial pressure under which
we bare labored for the lsst few yesre. Di
minished wszei have not been attended by a
corresponding diminution in price of every
thing which the workinfcmao needs. Rents,
fuel, food and clothing are cheaper, but these
do not constitute all bis necessities. It is
sometimes necessary for him to employ a law
yer or a physician, yet the fee rates of phy
sicians snd lawyers are as high ss they were
In "flash" times. Tet cheap medicines are
aa necessary as cheap rents or fuel. Cheap
medicines are not necessarily poor meaicines.
It must be obvious to every intelllcent nerson
that medictnes, compounded and put up at
wholesale, can be sold at much lower rates
than when retailed from the doctor's pill bags.
Dr. Pierce's Oolden Medical Discovery and
Pleasant Purgative Pellets have completely
restored persons who had spent hundreds of
dollars In vainly seeking relief from private
practitioners, and all at a very slight expendi
Thb reason why medical practitioners do
nor hesitate to prescribe Dr. 7. Wilhoft's
Anti-Periodic or Fever and Ague Tonic u as
follows: Messrs. Wheelock, Flnlay & Co., of
New Orleans, its proprietors, bsve published
Its composition, and physicians have approved
It because It contains no dangerous drug, and
because it Invariably proves successful. It la
lor sale oy au Druggists. -
Owino to Its superior strength, purity and
natural flavor, the Orient Coffee, made by
Smith & Curtiss, Cleveland, Oblo, is now re
garded as tne ueau see your grocer.
rT .Taekann'a Best ftweet Navy TahaexMk.
Are the mildest ever known, they
cure HEADACHE, BILIOUSNESS,
LIVER COM PLAINT and INDIGES
TION. Nogrlplngor nausea.These
Tone up the system and restore
health to those suffering from
general debility and nervousness.
old by all Druggists, 28o. per box.
-H. P. alounted, 650.
760. . u m a..,.
a - - 1UUU. a - . -9-n
Btnd tor or Circulars. " " 350.
TUaU wurt tou m (Ala. '
INOEBSOIX'S RXADV MIIEO BOBBER PAINT.
Tbe best and cheapest In this country. Any flrst-daae
dealer to any town can have tbe exclusive sale upon ap
plication, all who Intend to paint can nave mailed free
aur book, " EVERYONE THEIR OWN PAINTER."
J as Seal osrs; jraas .
Irt CNTS will bay what every faintly anonM have.
I Patterson a Clothes Protector, lit Dearborn St,
Chicago, will save 70a tAO per year. Agents a Canvass
ers can make MO per week. Testimonials from Oanlener
Hoose, Tle. Maraton, of F. M. A Blair; Planktntoo
House. Milwaukee. Sold also by yield. letter at Co.
AGENTS WASTED forSatllh's Bible DIHIoaary
and uolman's niprnDIII DIDICO
NEW riUlUIUHL UIULLO
educed. Ctreutmfrre. A. J. Holmam A Co.Phlla
Wri I AIICTD Onrsiagnaranteedtobstha
II LLL'tUDtftl cheapest and best In tha
world. Also nothing can beat our SAWING MA
CHIN K. It aaws off a 3-foot log in 9 minutee.
Pictorial books fraw. W. Q1A.E3. Chicago. 111.
Agents Wanted eieualieie
to sell to families. hotels and
larae consumers : largest
stock hi the country; quality and terms the best. Coun-
storekeepers snouia can or wrue ins esua iamb
MP AM r.S01 niton St- Y. P. O. Bos aSSO.
We are now offering fot
15 eta, a scarf pla of a aew and
.levant desiimt will last 1A'
years. Sent postpaid on receipt of price. Address.
aHURVlLLK at rSAMK. Beg 2301. N. . CltT.
YOUNG MEN learn Telegraphy and earn S40 to (100
a month. Every graduate guaranteed a paying-situation.
Address R. valentine. Manager, Janesrille, wu.
"Goon PkHMASSHir Is very desirable In whatever station ta life you are placed, and we are pleased to ante
mat the system of American penmamhrp introduced by Prof. ii. A. Oaskeu, of Manchester. New Hampshire,
t nlu-d statra. Is very popular In London, and Is used in many of the leading commercial houses. It is called
'GaskelTs Compendium. and la sunplt and mora easily learned, and may be written wtth greater ease and
npidlty. than any of the old stiles. Trubnar A Co.. Booksellers, 57 It S8 Lndgate Hill, have it fur sala.Waii
Mull Gaaeue, London, England.
The salient advantages of Oaskent aystem are Its legibility, rapidity and beauty. There Is no style of writ
Ins Dlaln or ornamental, business or epistolary, lor lady or gentleman, which Is not Included In this admirable
system. And we think that If anythlnx at all could lire an Indifferent writer with a desire to become an expert
and elegant penman, an Inspection of Mr. Gaakeil system ould doao." Ai rort Xtoily SUaess.
Mr. Ttranls la now teacher of penmanship ta Wright's
Business College, Brooklyn. N. .
Old Style I
P. Ft Hardtn la at present teach tne penmanship In
Kentucky, and Is highly commended by leading Jour
nala, both as a flnlahed writer and a successful Instruct
or. His pustufflce address Is I'nieu Star, Kentucky.
Old Style t
O ABrTEIiXS COMPENDIUM COMPLETE will he mailed to sny sddress, rally prepaid,
t'w O Y K f0 i. ..a AT. Pkase address ua In your own handwriting, that, if necessary, we may itlvu special
on-eetkau by astier. AVyislrraa Aattars ana Money Order at oar rssA, Address
GEORGE Aa 6ASKELL, Principal Bryant & Stratton College, Manchester, R. H.
- tSTKemaneer all letters are promptly answered,
and we will aea where the fault Ilea,
a a jeagHptlPt Ctrculnn, addressed tn our own hand,
with a specimen at aur eS-hsad Psnauansalp.
DO NOT BEGIN YOUR SINGIN8 CLASSES
BEFORE EXAMINING L. 0. EMER
SON'S NEW BOOK,
TteToice of I orslip.
While eontalnlna- a larae and Valuable Collection of
Church Music In the form of Tunes and Anthem, it Is
perfectly nuea lor uie singing ocnow ana umnmura
Br the large numberof Songs, Dueta, Oleea. ae, and Its
well made Elementary Course. ....
Price, S9.00 per dosen. Specimen copies mailed for
Send for elrenlsn and eatalooues. wtth ran Bat of
Itandard Singing School Books.
The new RO eta. atflrlAn rt Pinafore. I eonmlekM eelta
nelr, and.tkUnltaa (S2.00), Sorcerer rSLOOl, Xrlal by
Jury (50 eentaj, are In conitant demand.
EMERSON'S VOCAL METHOD, b, i. a
Emkhjon, (fi.fVOr la valuable new book for Volre
Tralnlnir, containing all the easentlals of study, plenty
f exf-rrlsr and plain explanations, and costing muclfc
leaa than Um larger woriu on the same subject.
Si'bsckibk wow for the Mustcai. Bxcoiu. and reeern
weekly all tbe news, and plenty oC good music, lor
t9 i Thf-r vMr.
In Pre. Wrttb Bona, ctuurainc new Smkdajf-
Knoot aouc .TOOK.
OLIVER DITSON & CO., Boston.
Will pay for the WEEKLY CAPITAL, a nnt-elaaa
Newnpaper. gtlnfr latest and nvejt reliable Kansas
newa. Sent to any address, postage paid, balance of
1879, for 25 cents. Currency or pottage stamps may be
sent m tetter at oar rus. . .
HUDSON h KWDK.
TOP SKA, KANSAS.
n ft REWARD oFrrr"
Uunna, ncuing, or uiceraiea
Pile that DvBlnc'a Pile
Remedy f aula to cum. Givea
immediate relief, curee eaeea
of km standinc in 1 veek,
and ordinary caaee in t dara.
wrapper Aaa primUd mill, black a Film ofStnmm a.4
Dr. J. P. Milfrr't tigmatm. rhila. 1 a bott'e. Sold
byalldrasiriata. 8entbymaUby J. P. Ulun.lLD,
Stupe- SW ear Tenth and Arch Sta., Philada..Pa.
D AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
It eontalne mft fine Uetortcad ancrTlncB and 1M9
targe double column pare. and la tbe moat complete Hl
tor70f tbe World ever pabUsbed. ItiUaatalcnt. Band
for apecimeo paces ant extra terms to Acenta, and sea
wnj a aw is raster man any otner dook. ao i u u,
I AT ION AX FPBU&flllw OO- PWIarteiphia fm.
The Old Keltaale and Jwatly Celewratt
BIRDS EI J. CI3VEH SEPARATOR. Tbe only double
M.utv i-iM. Uvhin. aaad. In the D. &. areatlf lnv
proved and prices reduced for 187S. Tbe Clover eq, s
nsner airing valuable Information an tbe culture and
rmg Clover Seed, earn me: also, Ulnstr-d price-Hut
Address BIBPS UXXro. CO. South Benrt.Ind.
CMcap Academy of Fine Arts.
Instruction In DRAWING and PArNTTN.1 m their
various branches and mediums; Portraiture, Land
scape, naive, mill-Life, etc, in au, water-color aad
Won hours from to 4 dally 'Saturdays to 12X with
the uec of ooplee, ouaUimea. modWii and casts ot antique
sculpture, unarr constant ana competent instruction.
Tbe rAIX TERM will bests Monday, Sept. , and
eontlnne 1 2 areeka. to Dee. 20,
A SUMMER CLASS Is now In session and will eontlnne
until Sept 20, In which students may attend I or uregw-
aarpefions ana m special suaiea.
For particulars, addrras . ,
W. M. B. WBEltorf.
Secretary Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago.
The only 2S cent
NEWARK CALCINED PLASTER!
id. DE.1TAL, CASHXS ui CROWD PLiSTEB.
S7S&ADUC CEVE.T & CSTO XiHSLS,
All or tne very beat quality.
For farther particulars apply to the S KtY A RK TATS
St CCXKKT CO., four or Haines ST, Kswass. N. i
Will be found particularly beneficial and is a perfectly
sale, nounsnunr ana strenirtnening ales at au tunes
wuuuuui a tA on every taoet.
ft SvaTMyais aw SjwaB tWipal,M m ia a paasi i m lasaS
A aoim Areata Wanted S0 beat
selling artlelee In tha world: one m ins
frmx. Address Jar Hrooaon. Detroit. Mloa.
Add s J. At. 4
A. YEAR easy made In each
countr. wm .BHaaaiBaawiuaiaia.
CHAPMAI, 09 Wastst, Madison, Ind.
S1.SO worth or music lor ac atamii.
J. At. a 1UUDA.K1. at s-niianriumi
wrmmw irainrs jkmrmsrrmm.
KM hag been inet-ai M mpi ady to meet the want of those
tn chance trtetr Trpsnt hSJld wrltlntr to a innre EAST arid
E VfVf r - '- --
yteaaa aaty pass mmm faas jtSaarfi ssswaat
ia sAtaa jMrjsev. jMaas ieei a MAna fcasa
as A a is ssiaat as IS are their Jfisi Saaasssawsaw
aa. sas'n BaaS.
BArnrri. strle. by home or office practice, without a teacher.
t Is the only American system used In the com mercl si otflcee of j3o
rlco, Enir.. and Id ISew York, Boston, Phllartelphla and otber dtiea ol
Um United btatca. .
Knialneaa, I-adles a Ormaaaewtal Irmananehla. fa
All -vartvties Taoveaaewt Jtxerlaea. A 1
seaTurr Jtradlwgs, Bills, Modal Stgnatmrea, Corre
.ponding Styles, Albausa Worlc. Cnrd-Wrttinr, l"eai
hrawhif ana ShawlUas;. Ornaaa "Text, Old Bngllaai.
OfT-Haaid flawrlahlais. ate., ate
All tbe shove are In the form of written and ether pn-exerelaea, and
accompanied wtth a email Book or Ikstructions, airing a complete
analysis of every capital and small letter with full directions for Pa
aition Pen-Holding and Movement.
IM PBOVEMENT OP THOSE USING IT.
- Having had a aale of over 75,000. ample opportunity la afforded for
testing Its value, for the past year we have given ta each number ol
anuBKia's Momthlv and ST. Nicholas a full page, showing the Jnt
nrovmientof those using It, aa received from month to month Ths
fonowtna have never been equaled by any other system, school os
taschar They are perfect reproductions of tne original writing:
Old Style i
Mr. Beeves' beautiful handwrttlng has been the
means of advanctna him to good buatnesa pomtriona. He
Is at present employed In the General Paasengt-r and
Ticket Office of the Canada Southern Railway Lines, at
Detroit. Mich. He la one of Uie roust extXTt writers In
tbe United States. . , . .
If ycrj de not get Immadbus returns, please write sgaia
ret to all desiring full particulars of tha Compendlunt,
. ' New Stylet
Indian Blood Syrup.
77 7a 3d St., Hew York City.
The Best Remedy Known to Man I
Dr. Clark Johnson having associated hlmaetf with Ma,
Edwin Eastman, an escaped captive, long a alava as
Wakametkla, the medicine man of the Comanenea, Is
now prepared to lend hla aid in the Introduction ot tha
wonderful remedy of that tribe. ' '
The experience of Mr. Eastman being stTnilar to than
of Mrs. Cbaa. Jones snd sen, of Washington CViaaaa,
Iowa, an account of whose euffertnga were mrlUlngm
narrated in the Hem rare Herald of Dee. 15th, 1878,
the facta of which are so widely known, and to lasulr
parallel, that but little mention of Mr. Eastman's aav
perlencea will be given here. They are. however, pub
Ushed ta a neat volume of 300 pages, entitled -Sevaa
and Nina rears Among tbe Comanchea and Apaches.- '
of which mention will he made bereaf ter. Sumce It is
say that for several years Mr. Eastman, while a captlvs,
was compelled to gather the roots, gurus, barks, barbs
and berries of which Wakametkla's medicine was ,
made, and at still prepared to provide the sans aaa.
terials for tne successful lntrodncttua of tha medlenat
to the world; and aaaores the public that the riser fry ay
the same now as whan Wiksmefkla enmpallsS hfemSS
Wakametkla, the Medicine Mas."
Nothing baa been added to -the medicine and nothing
baa been taken away. It tat without doubt the Bssr Po
striKB af the blood and Kbabyks of tha Slaxaaf evea
known to man.
This Syrup possesses varied pi speitlas
It acta wpem the U ver.
It avrte wow at tho salatateys.
It rea-wlnfe the atavwctaa. -
Is Dcriflr. site Klaad.
1c awteta the Xervsas Syetewa.
1 1 uraaisles Dla-eatieis.
It 'aaurtabava. BtrMg;tlac
It can-lea aST tha aid blow sua
Is aapens two parsa aC trtm skJm,
dweeva Healthy PereplratlaaL.
It neutralises the hereditary taint ar poison ta tha
blood, which gen era lee Scrofula. Erysipelas snd ail
manner of akin diseases and internal humors.
There are no spirits employed in its manufacture, and
ft can be taken by tbe mast delicate babe, or by tne
aaad ami feeble, oars eajy saaag raaaarad ia aftaa Ham
Edwin Eastman in TtirHn.Ti Costume.
avaif Attn Rnra-TaAjni Avona m coauHcss9 Am
APaCHXs. A neat voiume of S00 pages, betag a
al tuple statement of the horrible facts connected
with the aad massacre of a helpless family, and tbe
captivity, tortures and ultimate escape of Its two
survtvtag nieinbera, Por sale by oar sgyaitB sev
The Incidents nf the massacre, briefly narrated, ass
distributed by agents, ran of charge.
Mr. Eastman, being almost constantly at tha Went,
engaged tn gather.ng and curing the materlala of which
the medicine Is composed, the sole business manage
ment devolves upon Dr. JoLnson, and toe remedy aaa
ment devolves upon
baea called, and It k
Dr. Clark Johnson's
INDIAN BLOOD PURIFIER.
Prioe of Lam Bottles . - $1.00
Price of Small Bottles ' - - AO
Read the voluntary testimonials of peiauna who have
been cured by the use of Dr. Clark Johnson's Inrtlaa
blood Syrup in your own vicinity. ,
TESTIMONIALS OF CURES.
Cares Dyspepsia and Liver ConplalaL
OoLuicars. Ohio, Nov. 4. 1878.
Par about five years, and for the past three years l&avs
Buffered everything with it. I have taken everything I
could bear of, but nothing gave me relief anal I coos.
menced using your ImeMj.B. jBlwexl Hyray. leaa
aat most everything, and feel like ahotber man. I
stopped taking the remedy about a month ago to see If
aavCTT i awn Bom aoiiufceu aim ua j
n wouiu return, out it nas railed to maae its appearance,
for indigestion I think it a treasure that no ens eaa
a to lose. JU1LN TiiACX, luAl
Best Hedlclse I Have Ever Used.
HosTX wnrr, Williams Co., Ohio, Sea 29, 1878-
fsaap Jtarwl waa taken aiek fast Jnlv and had been
feeling vary badly for more than a year bef are. I heard
ef your wonderful dlaai Klowd ayrap. and of
the remarkable cures effected by It, snd 1 determined to
va is a trial, bo a procures a oouie anu l ain nappy
say that It cored me I am bow sound and well, it ia
Asvernaea. . w. am. a-tinjiiyi art.
Fer tne Stomach aad Bowels.
pHasnnnjaa, Delaware Co Ohio, March 81. 178.
Dear Air We have been using jour AauUaua Mlwwal
Syrap and are satisfied that It is a medicine which
eaa be relied upon for toning the Stomach snd Regulat
ing tbe Bowels. We have used it in our family slues
last fall and have been greatly benefited by its use, so
we do not hesitate to recommend It to the public aa a
mod and safe mallei na, ABB&AHAM HALL.
MBS. MABX A. BALL
Best Medicine Ever Used.
aUussTiLLB COBirsas, Henry Co, Ohio, ApL 22, 187ft
Dear ar 1 waa very sick, and I used some of yoa
jtaUaat Blwwel Syrap and It has greatly benefited
me, and I am now able to attend to my business. I
would reoornmend tills valuable medldue in all cases
of Uiaeaso, JLauasieas and Soreo. My little daughter bad
the Chilis and ITever aod the Myrmp gave ber Imme
date relief. JOsKPU ha; WALL.
Bloating of the Stomach Cared.
Chillicotbtr, Ross County, Ohio.
B. K. Stoat writes as that be has been troubled with
this disease to such an extent that be could scarcely
sleep. Two oottlea cured niin and ha now lecas a
- Kidney Complaint.
Vncros Sta., Vinton County. Ohio, Kay IS, 1878.
Dear Sir I was troubled with Kidney Disease for
several years, and was advised to try your oatebrated
iBMUaua Mlooel Syrap. which laid, andflfci that I
have been greatly benefited. 1 would recommend it
highly to all auHorlng nun that disease.
. J- AKOWLSOfl.
" Best Medicine Ever Used.
Loom, Hocking County, Ohio. '1
Dear r I have used three small bottles ot your
ladlaa EtloaMt Ryrap and It has done sat mors
good than fifty dollars' worth of other remedies 1 pro
nounce it wlLbout doubt tbe boat medians In use.
. B. MKI.llftrM
Costlveness and Piles.
TaimON, Fulton County, ObJe.
Dear Sir I was ta vary duot baalm tor a long tuna.
being severely troubled with OosUveneas and Piles;
aomecunes I would be are or six days without a passsga.
I took eome of your ajeaUaua lMiA.Bpi was and la
a anon unie x was eixectuaiiy cuxeu.
wyrwCABUBXat, Clark County, Ohio, Feb, 2, 187a
Dear Sir I had your IwaUaua atlavwal ISyrwpa
very good medicine; It has cured me of the Backache
which I had for years, and have not been troubled wua
a tinea I took your medians. MAJtX u. VULAJtK.
Neuralgia ef the Stomach.
Tut j, MA, -Trumbull Co, Ohio, Sept. 17, 187T.
Dear Sir 1 wish loaay to you and the public, that
having used your truly wonderful Iwdtaai kllowai
Syrap, I And it to be a most valuable Family Medi
cine. It has cured me ot Neuralgia In tbe Stomach, and
also giuatly benefited saa otherwise, being troubled with
CAromc ilhenmslhwn i. f . mtt
- Best Medicine Ever Used.
Moscow, ClermoBt County, Onto.
Dear Sir-Iwas amictedwlth Nervous Dtaorderand
Om. Kves: B Short- trial of vonr Smrflaua Bla.q
(ty-i-wp did me more good than all the other medldnaa
I bad ever taken, aad 1 recuuuneud It to all atmllarty
.USUI IV. aUSUUA
Kidney Complaint. -
KoawAut. Huron County. Obka
waa a anal aufferer from Liver uomnlaint
until I commenced using the latdJaai Bleed
Myrap, which effectually eared ma. My wife, who
baabeea troubled with Nervous Oanvulalona and rna, -mmm
alao been greatly benefited by r"""'.,
LATA OP jmtSST CRT
aa Ul I f . .-a-, Vs
. Tv s