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New York dispatch. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1863-1899, April 10, 1887, Image 8

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HUMOUS OF THE POLICE.
A Man May be Drunk and Not on Lquor-
How Masterson Lest His Prisoner in a
Saloon and Cot Two Complaints —At
Horne Drunk—ln the Saloon to Lock at a
Counterfeit Bill-Drying His Feet in the
Water-Closet of a Saloon—ln a Saloon
Where the Roundsman Couldn’t Get—
Went in the Saloon for His Rubber Coat
—ln a Brewery—The Synopsis of Rounds
man Deeves.
BEFORE COMMISSIONER PORTER.
WAS HE DRUNK ON LIQUOR ?
There were two charges against Oollins, of the
Sixteenth Precinct, the one growing out of the
other. The first was leaving hie post before being
relieved and coming to the station-house. lhe Be 2"
ond was entering the station-house intoxicated.
To the first charge be pleaded guilty. That morn
ing, ho said, he did not feel very well; ho had
cramps and a very severe headache. He did not
wish to report sick, as at one o’clock he would have
his night off till the following evening, when rest
would make him all right. The roundsman saw
him at 9:30, and made the remark; "What is the
matter? You look very blue, ae if all your friends
were dead/' He told the roundsman bis stomach
was out of order; ho had eaten nothing in twenty
four hours. When adyjeed to report sick, bo said:
"I’ll worry it out till oflo£’£lock audget twenty
four hours’ rest.” At 10:3'5 he Powers who
naked him to com® in his place and sit flo*. n tu * , n a 9 |
gvu vuiior. nm ju auu eat Uv Wn thd
and feeling no better, Mr. Powers said be would gv
to the drug store and get something to straighten
him up. He took it, but instead of feeling better,
he got worse, felt dizzy, went in the station-house
and to bed.
Sergeant Tims said at twenty on e
the 34th of Mhrcß, ns nearu saineLody fum
bling at the front door or the statlon-bonse. Look-
Ina up. be saw Collins enter. Ho was some time re
turning, and ho sent tus doorman to look tor him.
He went Bp Biairs and found him in bed, at a quar
ter to one. When asked if he didn’t know it was lu»
tour of duty, ho made no answer,
*■ Did he appear sick ?■’
••No, as if under c ne influence of liquor, * said the
•orgeant. a .. .
The second charge was so much under the in
fluence of liquor, at 12:46, when found in bed, as to
toe unfit lor duty. That he denied. Instead ot be
ing liquor, it was the effects of tincture of gentian.
It made him dizzy and unsteady on his feet, and
not liking to be seen in the public street, he
thought the proper place was in the station-house.
There be felt in a dazed condition, in fact did not
know what he was doing, and went up stairs to bed.
Me was ordered down stairs, accused of being
drunk, or he would not have leit his post. Alter
smelling his breath the sergeant ordered him to
toed.
Sergeant Tims said, after shaking him up in bed,
the officer looked stupid, didn’t answer when askod
if he knew wboro he was, and if be had been re
lieved. Brought down stairs the officer was exam
ined by Sergeants Tims, Lonsdale and Roundsman
Maguire. They all-pronounced him under the in
fluence of liquor. He smelled a sour, alcoholic
smell in the breath. There was every appearance
of intoxication. He appeared as if recovering from
a protracted drunk. He was satisfied the man was
fliuok.
■’Wbsn I turned out that morning I was all
tight; I didn’t appear to liavo boon drinking?’ 1 said
ibo officer.
•• No,” replied the sergeant.
••Is it customary to send for a police surgeon in
such cases remarked the officer.
"Yes, that is where there is a doubt; there was
none in this case. You have known that persons
have b?en arrested for intoxication and it has been
proven the appearance was from other causes?”
•• I suppose I have.” #
•• Have you any idea what the effect of the tinct
ure of gentian would have on a man ?” asked the
officer.
"No.”
••Do you know the smell ?”
"Nou”
Sergeant Lonsdale gave the same testimony an
Sergeant Tims. He had no hesitancy in saying the
man was under the influence of liquor. He talked
thick, walked unsteady, the breath had the sour
smell of a man that has been drinking. He ba <
been drinking alcohol of some kind, and smelled
more of whisky than beer.
Roundsman Maguire said the officer appeared to
bo under the influence of liquor, was stupid, did
not talk plain and bad the indications of a man that
bad bean drinking. He stood alongside of the offi
cer, and couldn’t say what he had been drinking, it
appeared to him to be whisky.
Henry Irving, horseshoer, Twenty-filth street ana
Tenth avenue, saw the officer at half past nine, all
dragged out, and advised him to go to the station
house and report sick. There were then no indi
cations of liquor on him, but he seemed all broke
Dp.
Wm. Powers, who keeps a cigar and newsstand at
No. 263 Tenth avenue, saw the officer at half past
ten. He complained to him of being sick of head
ache and cramps. He advised him to sit down for
half an hour in the back room. He did afterward,
and witness went to a drug store and got a little
via). The apothecary told him to give half of it; it
was so smell he thought it no harm and told the
officer to take it all, which he did.
The apothecary, No. 281 Tenth avenue, said Pow
ers came to him on the morning of the 24th and
asked for sonfething lor cramps and pains. He gave
the tincture of gentian, which is good for cramps
and a sour atom: ch. He gava an ounce bett.e. The
aecond half was to bo taken three hours after. There
was ninety-five per cent, of alcohol, which was
equal to three ounces of brandy in strength.
"Would this tincture of gentian maue a man
atupid and dizzy ?” asked the officer.
"Yes, sir; but a proper dose, wouldn’t. This was
an overdose. It is a powerful tgnic. Taking an
ordinary dose, it would settle thti stomach and give
relief lor the present, which was wanted.”
♦• Is it your practice to furnish prescriptions of
that kind without a prescription from the doctor
asked the Commissioner.
"Simple remedies—a sick stomach—any simple
case like that—to relieve nausea. It would have a
tendency to produce dizziness.”
"I smelled ginger,” said Sergeant Tims.
"There is no ginger in it,” said the apothecary;
•• alcohol and gentian, and it is very bitter.”
. •• What is the character of the officer ?”
•• I think he takes it ocasionally, but I have never
seen him under the influence of liquor,” said
Sergeant Tims.
There was a third charge growing out of the
other two. He absented himself from duty for six
hours, ashamed of the charge that had been made
against him. To that he said:
"I did wrong. I was worried from the fact of
the complaints male against me. I have only this
to say: Give me one more chance; I have an aged
father and an invalid brother to support. If I lose
xny position at present it will be a serious loss.”
THE BACK ROOM OF THE SALOON.
In the back room of the liquor saloon at No. 149
West Seventeenth street, was the charge against
Masterson.
" I was in the back room in the discharge of my
duty,” said the officer. •• I went in to make an ar
rest for violating the Excise law, but before I came
out with my prisoner the sergeant (Cross) came in.
The man was in the front part of the house getting
hie coat and hat to go. I got as far as the door,
when be (Cross) came in and said, ‘Go and patrol
your post.’ He wouldn’t let me have my pris
oner.”
" I started to look for the officer with Roundsman
Cahill, ” said Cross. "I went through the hallway
of this hous<i—a tenement house, really a flat, and
went to the extreme end of the alley way. Ab I got
there I found a man coming out of this back room;
I went inside and found tbo officer. I directed the
roundsman to go to the front part of the place, and
prevent any one from’leaving that way. I then went
in and put the proprietor under arrest. He was
held in sloobail for trial.”
" What was the officer doing at the time ?”
"Mumbling something. I stood some minutes
before going through the alley.. This was on Bun
day morning.”
. “I was waiting for the man to got his coat and
hat. The prisoner is here now,” said the officer.
I told him the prisoner was mine.”
Roundsman Cahill corroborated Cross.
Richard Sheehy, the proprietor, was asked by the
officer if he didn’t arrest him before the sergeant
came in. He said yes.
Masterson got a second charge, neglecting to
arrest Mr. Sheehy. Sergeant Cross found the offi
cer two rooms from the bar. After making the
arrest the officer should not have permitted the
plan to have gone out of his presence.
The officer said it was the noise of the sergeant com
ing in that prevented him from going in the front
room where Sheehy had gone for his hat and coat.
"Who arrested you ?” asked Masterson.
"You,” replied Sheehy. •• I went to the store to
get my coat and bat, when the roundsman and ser
geant came in."
DRUNK AT HOME IN BED.
McDonald, of the Twelfth Precinct, was found off
posf, at homo in bed, so drunk he couldn’t get up.
When the case was called he didn’t appear, and it
went over for another week.
IN THE WEATHER DOOR OF THE SALOON.
Cohen, found in the liquor store, No. 73 Houston
street, said trying the door he found it open. He
Just had his hand on the knob.
Roundsman Campbell said he saw the officer
come out of the weather door. He asked him what
ho WuS doing inside. He denied being in the
place.
CALLED IN THE SALOON TO LOOK ATA BILL.
Galligan, of the Thirty .third. Precinct, admitted
being in a liquor saloon, but pu police business.
Mr. Mitchell, proprietor of the place called him in.
There was some trouble. A man called lor a drink,
and gave Mr. Mitchell, as be thought, a counterfeit
five dollar bill. He looked aft the bill and told Mr.
Xitchell it was good, mid coming out he met the
roundsman and told him be was called in to settle
a dispute.
Roundsman Deeves said he saw the officer go in
at the side door. When he entered, the proprietor
and a citizen were seated, lhe officer was going to
th • bar. He asked him what ho was doing there.
He said at the water-closet. He asked the proprie
tor what the officer was doing there. Gallagher, he
Baid, came iu to ask a question about a society.
Mr. Mitchell said a gentleman bad a drink, and
gave him a five-dollar bill. It didn’t look good, and
ji. Rebel! asked if the man hadn’t small change. No,
tlie man wanted it "broken.” Just then he heard
somebody outside; it was the officer, and he asked
him if it was good. He said it was, and, looking at
the clock, he saw it was time to go to the relieving
point. After he went out, the roundsman came in,
and asked what they were talking about. He said,
"Society.” and didn’t mention the bill.
"Isn’t this the store you were in before, and got
ten days du ?” asked Roundsman Deeves.
"O, never mind that,” said the Commissioner.
K. R. R. RAHWAY'S READY RELIEF,
FOB THE INSTANT BELIEF AND QUICK CUBE OF ALL
Colds, Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Inflammation of the Lungs, Kidney, and Bowela, Sciatica, Chilblains, Frost Bites, Sprains, Bruises.
Tootbacbe, Headache. Paine in the Back, Cheat and Limbs. The application of BADWAY’S BSADY BE.
LIEF to the parts affected, will instantly relieve and soon cure the sufferer of these complaints. Inter
nally taken in doses of from thirty to sixty drops, in a half tumbler of water, it will cure in a few mo
ments Cramps, Spasms, Sour Stomach, Colic, Flatulence, Heartburn, Diarrhea, Sick Headache, Nausea,
Vomiting, Seaslcknese, Cold Chilis, Palpitation of the Heart, Nervousness. Sleeplessness, Malaria and all
internal pains. Ae a Tonic or Stimulant, a few drops taken In water are better than French brandy or
Fillers. 10 cents a bottle. For sale at druggists*.
DU. RADWAY CO., IV. Y.
"I wanted to show it was the same place,” said
the roundsman.
THE SALOON DOOR OPENED.
McCormick was in the liquor saloon No, 79 South
Fifth avenue.
"That night, trying my doors,” said the officer,
"it opened. I did not see anybody inside. I rapped
for assistance, and got no respouso. I went in, and
found the barkeeper in the water-closet.”
"Passing, I opened the door and looked in, and
saw the officer standing at the bar/” said Rounds
man Wiegand, "Ho made no such excuse to mo as
he has made to-day.”
"What was he doing at the bar?”
"He stood by it.”
" How long in there
"I couldn’t say. Another individual was stand
ing at the bar with him and the bartender was be
hind the bar.”
" Have you any questions to ask the roundsman?”
"No, sir,” replied the officer.
THAT BARKEEPER’S CALL.
’ Roundsman Protz caught Meyer in the liquor
I saloon corner of Fourth avenue and ‘I falrteeHth
street. Twenty minutes after. Dunn came out.
J Meyer said bo heard a noise on Fourth avenue
and looking that way a party put bls bead out of
I the door and said " You’re wanted,” and be stepped
■ in. A fight seemed possible, but the bartender ■
wouldn’t leave his store to make a complaint. Go
ing out he met the roundsman.
The roundsman said he stood on the corner five
minutes, when the officer came out. Meyer said
thero was a fight. He asked him if he had seen
Dunn in the saloon. He said be did not see him.
Dunn said a citizen told him at Twelfth street
there was a row at Thirteenth street. He went to
the saloon and the bartender said it was settled.
He then went to the water closet, as his feet wore
soaking wet. When he came out the roundsman
stood on the corner.
WAS BEYOND THE STORM-DOOR OF THE
SALOON.
was in the liquor saloon corner of
.find Sixth avenue. He said a block
\ , * citizen told him he had been as-
SanitA i ha w °?i & . " ’ might be in the
saulted. He thought tuv -the atorm
iiquor saloon, but be couldn’t go* ...
r :- ‘ -4 fl .
1, 1 saw him come out of the saloon,” said Rohl
man Hickey. •• He said he was looking for some
party assaulted, and the barkeeper kuew who he
“ Do you know whether the liquor ©tore was open
or not?”
” I tried and couldn’t get in.”
” Can you say whether he was in or between the
doors?”
" I saw him come out the Inside door,” said
Hickey.
IN THE SALOON FOR HIS RUBBER COAT.
Meade was in the liquor store, No. 748 Tenth
avenue. It was so he said. Ten days previous it
was stormy, it faired up and he left his rubber coat
in the place. This night be went in and asked the
barkeeper to let him have his coat. He said be did
not think it was left there. Ho said yos, and stepped
in to show him where it was.
•• That s the excuse he made to me,” said rounds,
man Conway.
" You know nothing to the contrary ?’*
•’ No, sir.”
The bartender said Meade came in to show him
where be left his rubber coat.
IN A BREWERY.
Mooney, of the Thirty-third Precinct, was the
last of this batch of cases, and be, very properly,
took in a brewery.
He said be walked iu the yard to get a better view
of the safes in Mr. Kuntz’s office, to see if they were
all safe. He didn’t go in for a drink. He never
drank anything.
Roundsma n Deeves said when he got to the top of
the bill he took a•• synopsis” of the brewery and
saw the officer come out of it.
WHAT A HORSE DOES.
Sprague should have come in off post at a quarter
past twelve; ho did not show up till a quarter past
two. Sergeant Keating supposed he might be
stowed away in some barn, and man and horse
overslept themselves. Sprague said-at relieving
time, when dismounted, tho horse started off and
left him, and it took two hours to catch it.
Sergeant Keating said a horse, if allowed, invari
ably makes lor the station-house stables, at reliev
ing time.
HE DID POUND A HORSE.
Elting was two hours late returning from post.
Sergeant Joyce thought he had overslept himself on
post. Elting said ho found a stray horse and
"pounded” it at 149th street and Tenth avenue.
Two roundsmen went to the ponndmaster, Fitzger
ald, and roused him up alter two in the morning to
find if a horse had been pounded. He said no, not
in a month; hence the complaint.
Elting proved by Mr. Dixon, who had charge of
the pound for Fitzgerald that night, that a horse
was pounded, and the owner of the horse said be
recovered his horse at the pound.
A GLOVE DID IT.
Moran and Balke had a dispute in the back room
of the Eighteenth Precinct station-house about
nationalities. Moran was getting his shoes black
ened, and called Balke a Dutch-headed sour krout
eater. Balke said, "A Dutchman vas better as a
Irish bog-trotter,” Moran hit him on the eye and
blacked it. Moran said he merely slapped him on
the eye with his glove, and the button of the glove
struck him. Balke said the blow was mighty like a
firm shut fist.
MORE THAN LAZY.
Heddon, with the assistance of three officers, took
possession of a butcher’s cart and wheeled a dead
drunk man to the . station-house. They failed to
wheel the cart back to where they found it, leaving
it opposite the station-house.
TOOK RISKS.
Sabm took sick on post, went home and returned
to it shortly before relieving time. Sergeant Col
grove looked for him from 2 to 3:15 o’cleck.
Roundsman Barry looked for him from 3:15 till 4:20
o’clock. Greenville was then put on the poet, and
Sahm turned up on it before relieving time-six
o’clock.
THE MUTUAL RESERVE FUND
LIFE ASSOCIATION.
THE PHENOMENAL GROWTH OF
A YOUNG COMPANY.
In the Insurance World there cannot be recorded
an instance whore greater progress has been made
in a few short years than Mutual Reserve
Fund.
E. B. Harper, whose prescience has brought about
this delectable state of affairs for the company he ho
ably represents, long saw the necessity of reducing
the rate of Life Insurance to the minimum cost,
consistent with safety, feeling well assured that the
public would heartily sustain him in a measure
that would contribute so largely to the welfare of
the insured, and show the exorbitant charges asked
by the "old line” companies. How far he has suc
ceeded in accomplishing even more than bis fondest
anticipations is told by tho following suggestive
figures:
The admission fee and one year’s annual dues are
but $35 for $5,000 life insurance, S6O for SIO,OOO life
insurance, and $l3O for $20,000 life insurance.
The mortuary premiums aro based upon the
actual mortality of the association, and are payable
every sixty days. One-quarter of which is set apart
as a special reserve fund. These mortuary pre
miums have never exceeded in any one year one
third the usual rates charged by stock companies.
The annual dues are but $3 on each SI,OOO insur
ance. The Mutual Reserve Fund Life Association
□as already paid more than three millions of dol
lars in death claims. It has more than one million
five hundred thousand dollars in assets. It has
more than one million two hundred dollars cash
surplus, and more than one million dollars in its
reserve fund.
It is the only life insurance company having two
hundred thousand dollars bn deposit with the New
York Insurance Department,
We quote the following from the Philadelphia
Underwriter, an old-time journal, published in the
interest of the opponents of the Mutual Reserve
Fund Life Association:
•• Some few years ago if the question were asked,
who is E. B. parper, an answer would not have
been readily given by many insurance men. But
to-day, all over this country and beyond the sens,
almost everybody in the life insurance business
knows perfectly well very much concerning E. B.
Harper. He has been criticized sharply relative to
his methods, maligned severely concerning bls
practices, but has stood criticism and bad treat
ment, has been attacked and pounded more than
almost any other insurance man that we know of,
and still he remains at the head of the Mutual
Reserve Fund Life Association, as unmoved by all
the libels perpetrated, as though he were an humble
citizen without fame or fortune, instead of being
the head of such a groat institution. The Mutual
Reserve Fund Life Association commenced doing
business in 1881. Its income in these six years has
been as follows: 1881, $34,552. i7; 1882. $190,853.00;
1833, $637,442.08; 1884, $946,261.14; 1885, $1,580,-
879.39; 1886, $1,852,639.49.
•* It may be said that there is nothing in the sys
tem of Hie insurance as devised by Mr. Harper; but
if such bo assumed to be the fact, one thing is cer
tain, Mr. Harper has succeeded in making a great
many people believe there is something in the.natu
ral premium system, otherwise be would not have
be«nabl9 *9 report M) income, of nearly $2,000,000
in the sixth year of the company’s existence, a
record never before achieved by any life insurance
organization In the world.
••Facts are said to be stubborn things, and when
we find an insurance company paying about $1,200,-
030 in death losses in a single year, it is very evi
dent that the beneficiaries of the deceased believed
in tho Mutual Reserve Fund Life Association.
••No other life insurance organization in the
world has been able to report $150,171,750 insurance
in force at the close of the sixth year of its exist
ence. No other life organization has been able to
write $37,050,500 of new business when it was only
six years old.
"Only two of the life insurance companies in this
country wrote a business in 188 G exceeding that of
the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Association. While
a life insurance company may write ten, twenty or
fifty millions of insurance in a single year, yet from
many causes other than death the percentage of
lapses is, from the nature of the business, very
large, in some cases amounting to 40, 50 or more per
cent. Iu the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Associa
tion the lapses from other causes than death
amounted to only 20 per cent, during the year 1886
—a futtber evidence that the policyholders of this
company not only believe in the company, but be
lieve in it enough to stay in it.
•• We do not pose as an apologist for Mr. Harper’s
system of life insurance, and judging by the suc
cess be has,achieved, he needs no apologist or de
fender. Ho has, in these last six years, made him
self one of the best advertised men in life insur
ance circles iu this country, and now is seeking
other lands to conquer. He has been traduced and
maligned, but there is something in his nature
which seems to enable him to thrive under opposi
tion, and tho more he is opposed, the more ridicule
is cast upon him, the more business ho secures.
NEW YORK DISPATCH, APRIL 10, 1887.
"We venture the assertion that if the opponents
of his system had simply let him alone, he would
not have achieved tbo most magnificent success
which has so far crowned his undertaking. Gener
ous to a fault, kind and considerate to aH his
friends and employees, opposition seems to nerve
him to still greater efforts; lhe more ■ eis opposed,
the larger volume of business ho secures. You miy
kill this man with kindness, but hard blows only
serve to make him strike back the harder.”
Riiliw
Grand St, New York.
SPRING GOODS
IB LARGE ASSORTMENT THBOUOBOUt OUR
ENTIRE ESTABLISHMENT.
THIS SEASON
LARGER DISPLAYS WILL BE FOUND THAN CAN
BE SEEN IN ANY HOUSE IN THIS CITY.
QUA LIT IBS EQUAL TO THE BEST,
AND AT PRICES THAT WILL SHOW A LARGE
’ SAVING.
STRAW” GOODS
In all the latest and most popular
SHAPES IN PATENT MILAN CROWNS AND
FANCY MILAN BRIMS, IN CHOICE COLORS TO
MATCH DRESS GOODS, AT «sc„ 75c., 85c, AND Mo.
EXTRA FINE DUNSTABLE BRAID HATS AND
BONNETS, IN CHOICE SHAPES AND COLORS, AT ,
$1.25, $1,45, $1.75, $1.95; ELSEWHERE, $1.75 TO
$2.75.
THE ELITE BONNET IN FINE FANCY EM
BROIDERED LACE CROWN, MILAN BRIM, ALL
COLORS, $1.45.
LEGHORNS
AND FINE DUNSTABLE FLOPS,
IN VERY SINE QUALITIES.
CHILDREN’S SCHOOL HATS, TRIMMED STRIPE
SATIN, CHENILLE, CORD, AND RIBBON, ALL
SHAPES AND COLORS, 29c.» 69c., 79c., AND 98c
UP.
TRIMMED
MILLINERY.
ALL ATTENDING OUR OPENING LAST WEEK
WILL BEAR WITNESS TO THE FACT OF OUR
DISPLAYING NOT ONLY THE LARGEST COL
LECTION OF TRIMMED MILLINERY OF ANY
DOZEN BOUSES IN THIS OILY, BUT ALSO AS
TO THE EXCELLENCE OF THE DISPLAY, WHICH
WILL BE MAINTAINED.
FULLY 1,500
TRIMMED HATS AND BONNETS ON DISPLAY
IN OUR MILLINERY PARLOR.
DEES3 GOODS.
44-INCH ALL-WOOL CANVAS SUITINGS, G9c. A
YARD.
40-INOH ALL-WOOL FRENCH SERGES, 61c. A
YARD.
46-INCH FRENCH ALBATROSS SUITING (EVE
NING SHADES), 750. A YARD.
40-INCH FRENCH ONDINE SUITINGS, Csc. A
YARD.
42-INCH SILK AND WOOL LARGE-STRIPED
AND CHECK COMBINATIONS, 690. A YARD.
40-INCH ALL-WOOL CAMEL’S MAIR DEBEIGE
COMBINATIONS, 85c. A YARD.
42-INCH FOULE SELF-COLORED SATIN
STRIPES, 95c. A YARD.
42- INCH FRENCH STRIPES AND LARGE PLAIDS
AND CHECKS IN NUN’S CLOTHS AND DOUBLE
TWILLED CASHMERES, AT $1.25.
NOVELTY PIN-HEAD CHECKS. WITH VELVET
COMBINATIONS, FANCY, AT $3; PLAIN CHECK
AT $1.25 A YARD.
TWO-TONED STRIPED VELVET NOVELTY COM
BINATIONS, FANCY. $2.89; PLAIN, $1.59.
BROCADED ROBES, LARGE LINES, $14.50 AND
$16.50.
SILKS.
600 PIECES SUMMER SILKS, ALL SILK AND
LATEST DESIGNS, 21c., 39c.» 49c., 68c.» 68c. AND 84c.
A YARD.
24-INCH ALL-SILK INDIA PONGEE SPRING
COMBINATIONS AT 69c. A YARD.
43 PIECES EXTRA HEAVY ALL-SILK BLACK
RADZIMIR AT 97c. A YARD.
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT WATERED SILKS,
IN BLACK AND COLORS.
PARASOLS
JJV ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES.
FRENCH SHAPE COACHING PARASOLS,
NEW STRIPES,
LACE COVERED, &c.
CARPETS
: A ■ . AND
FURNITURE
AT OUR BRANCH STORE.
No. 289 GBAND ST.,
Being but One Block West of our Main
Establishment
MOQUETTES, WILTON VELVETS AND VEL
VETS, BODY BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY BRUSSELS,
AND THREE-PLY CARPETS.
ALL THE LATEST PATTERNS.
RAG AND LIST CARPETINGS,
HEMP AND STAIR CARPETS,
FELT AND INGRAIN CRUMBS,
FANCY CANTON MATTINGS,
COIR AND NAPIER MATTINGS,
RUGS, MATS, STAIR RODS.
FURNITURE.
PARLOR fcUITES IN LARGE VARIETY.
BEDROOM SUITES IN MAHOGANY, WALNUT,
CHERRY, AND ANTIQUE.
DINING ROOM, LIBRARY, AND HALL FURNI
TURE.
REED AND RATTAN ROCKERS.
CABINETS, MIRRORS, FANCY TABLES, FOLD
ING-BEDS AND BEDDING.
CHILDREN'S HIGH AND LOW CHAIRS, BABY
CARRIAGES, &C.
JLaw Prices as well as large as
sorlntents are the induce
ments otter cd.
Edwd. Ridley&Sons,
309, 311, 311 1-2 to 321 Grand St.,
56 to 70 ALLEN, 59 to 65 ORCHARD ST,, N. X.
N. B.—Branch Furniture Store, 289 Cmi
st., corner Eldridge st.
IMPORTOF NOTICE.
To the Traveling Public and Shippers of Freight: The
Steamers of the
PEOPLE’S LINE,
DREW and DEAN RICHMOND,
will commence their i rips to Albany, connecting for all
: oints North. East and West, on SATURDAY, Avril 9,
from Pier 41 North River, loot*of Canal street, at«P. M.
staterooms Warmed. Freight received until the hour of
departure. W. W. BVEBFTL Presidenk
CONSUMPTION CAN BE CUBED.
Si HALL’S
BALSAM «
Cures Coughs, Colds, Pneumonia, Con
sumption, Bronchial Difficulties, Bron
chitis, Hoarseness, Asthma, Croup,
Whooping Cough, Influenza, and all
Diseases of the Breathing Organs. It
soothes and heals the Membrane of
the Lungs, inflamed and poisoned by
ths diseass, and prevents the night
sweats and. the tightness across the
chest which accompany it. CON
SLTMPTION is not an incurable mal
ady. HALL’S BALSAM will cure
you, even though professional aid
fails. For sale by all Druggists.
JOHN F. HENBY & CO., New York.
s3V‘Write for Illuminated Book.
CONKLINS & CHiVVIS;
23d St. & 6th Ave.
Are enabled to offer to-morrow, in consequence of
FOOS BIS PURCHASES,
completed, the following /
REMARKABLE BARGAINS :
VELVETS. VELVETS.
350 Pieces IS inch TWO-TONED VELVETS, in 50 dif
ferent combinations, comprising all the new shades for
'Spring Wear, at 65c.; goods ore fully worth $1.25.
HOSE. HOSE.
1,000 Dozen LADIES’ BRILLIANT LISLE HOSE In
Black, Seal, Navy, Wine, Tan, Wool. Brown and Oak
Colors, three pair for sl.
Call early before the assortment of colors is broken.
Dress Goods. Dress Goods.
To-morrow morning we will offer
10,000 yards DOUBLE-WIDTH ENGLISH CHECKED
and MIXED CHEVIOTS at 39e.
Oue Dress Length will be sold to each customer.
salomcT hugs.
SECOND H II X J? jMC ZE NT T.
5,009 assorted styles MOTTLED RUGS, 27x54 inches,
at $1,50,
ALSO,
10,000 SALONICA RUGS, in 15 patterns, at $1,69;
cannot be duplicated for less than $2.50.
CONKLING & CHIVVIS,
23d Street and 6th Avenue.
SPRING SILKS.
Bengaline Qaadrilleo,
Striped and Plaid Moire Antique,
Moire Fraueais,
Printed India Pongees,
and Corahs.
1 dt.
gTAR THEATRE. LAST WEEK.
WILSON BARRETT.
Monday-CLTTO.
Tuesday—CLlTO.
CL A UDI AN.
Thursday—CLAUDlAN.
Friday- HAMLET.
Saturday Matinee—HAM LET.
Saturday Evening—LADY OF LYONS.
GENERA!j ADMISSION7Sc.
Reserved Seatssl and $1.50
Family Circle 5Gc. and 25c.
Manager for MR. BAKRETTMR. JOHN COBBE.
1 FB ARLUGAN’S PARK THEATRE.
ijL EDWARD HARRlGANProprietor.
M. W. HANLEYSoIe Manager
POSITIVELY LAST WEEK OF
EDWARD HARRIGAN as MARTIN McNOONEY,
in his great original play,
McNOONEY’S VISIT,
Assisted by his excellent company of local favorites.
DAVE BRAHAM and his popular Orchestra.
April IS—CORDELIA’S ASPIRATIONS.
Lyceum theatre,
Fourth avenue and Twenty third street.
HELEN DAUVRAY
HELEN DAUVRAY
AND HER COMEDY COMPANY
in Sheridan Knowles’s great Comedy,
i HE LOVE CHASE,
THE LOVE CHASE.
Magnificent Costumes. Dance arrangfd by Signor
N o v i s s i m a.-
OI’IiLV TO-IXA.Y.
I E OLPE LONDON STBEETE,
7)48 AND 730 BROADWAY,
By Particular Request.
GRAND EASTER FLORAL CARNIVAL.
From 12 A. M. to 10 P. M. Admission. 50c. ‘.children, 25c.
Fifth avenue theatre.
Every Evening. Matinees Saturday?. Two Weeks
only, commencing EASTER MONDAY, April 11th.
R’e appearance of the favorite artists,
MR AND MRS McKEE RANKIN,
in their new play, by Clay Greene, entitled
The Golden Giant.
Presented with a competent cost and effects.
CASINO, Broadway and 39th street.
Evenings at 8. Matinee Saturday at 2.
"SUCCESS GREATER THAN EVER.”
10th Month. standing Room Only.
THE SPARKLING COMIC OPERA,
" Received with Roars of Laughter.”
TUESDAY, APRIL 12TII, 300TH REPRESENTATION,
SOUVENIR AND GALA NIGHT. SUNDAY EVENING,
APRIL 10TH, GRAND POPULAR CONCERT.
milEISS’a THEISS’S.
ALHAMBRA COURT AND MUSIC HALL,
14th street, near Third avenue.
THE “MONSTER ORCHESTRION ”
Plays Every Day,
AFTERNOON AND EVENING.
TA ALY’S THEATRE. 13th week. 97th to
JLZ I 104th time. Shakespeare’s brilliant comedy.
TAMING I “A popular triumph.”—Herald
THE I “The senses charmed.”—Tinies.
SHREW. | Matinpps Wednesday and Saturday at 2,
BIJOU OPERA HOUSE. 3D WEEK.
In the Original | Big Pony,
Mr. Nat I AMERICAN COMIC OPERA, | the
C. IByA. C. Wheeler and E. L. Dar-1 Gentlemanly
Goodwin! ling, entitled | Savage.
pi RASSMUCK BRO’S. RESTAURANT,
NO. 120 NASSAU STREET,
Branch or Metal Exchange Wine Rooms,
No. 2 Burling Slip.
THE FINEST WINES. LIQUORS AND CIGARS
IN THE CITY.
ALL IMPORTED BEERS ON DRAUGHT.
RESTAURANT A LA CARTE,
GRASSMUCK BKO S.. PROPRIETORS.
GRATEFUL-COMFORTING.
Epps's Cocoa.
BREAKFAST.
“ By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which
govern the operations of digestion tind nutrition, and by
a carelul application of the fine properties of well-selected
Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a
delicately flavored beverage which may save us many
heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious use of such ar
ticles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built
up until strong enough to resist every tendency to dis
ease. Hundreds of subtle maladies a» e floated around us
ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may
escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well forti
fied with pure blood and a properly nourished frame.”-—
Civil service. Gaxette. „ , •
Made simply with boiling water oi milk. Sold only in
half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus;
JAMES EFPS
ADISON SQUARE GARDEN. MADISON SQUARE GARDEN.
FI ™'WBKK AND —— FIFTH WEEK AND
J.AST BUI ONE HIPPODROME. LAST BUT ONE.
POSITIVELY NO FREE TICKETS TO ANY ONE FOR ANY REASON.
Every one should be seated five minutes before the conunencement.
ANOTHER MONSTER RING ADDED*AND ADDITIONAL PERFORMANCES
In the three rings and upon the elevated stage and in the big swimming tank.
F'iret public appearance of the renowned, justly celebrated
CAPTAIN PAUL BOYTON,
Who has just succeeded in his dangerous and perilous trip down the Hudson river, and who will give a series of
exciting, delightful and wonderful aquatic exhibitions, conjointly with the English champions.
12 NEW AND NOVEL ACTS BY 12 NEW ARTISTS.
GRAND ROMAN RACING TRACK 40 FEET WIDE, EXTENDING AROUND THE ENTIRE BUILDING.
IN VERY TRUTH A~ROMAN HOLIDAY.
SURPASSING GREAT CAS9AR S COLISEUM COURSE.
■A RUSHING, THUNDERING, BREATHLESS SPECTACLE OF WILDLY-FLYING CHARIOTS AND HEROIC
MALE AND FEMALE CHARIOTEERS.
Quadruple teams ol thoroughbreds abreast in mad career, causing the pulse to hound and the heart to stop ll s
beatings.
wßbi. reviTed an<l a®fain presented to the public larger, better and grander than ever before, together
THE GREAT CIRCUS PROGRAMME OF THE COMBINED SHOWS.
Not one act or feature of the circus either curtailed or omitted, but all retained, with the hippodrome races adde<£
EVERY AFTERNOON AT 2. EVENINGS AT BP. M. DOORS OPEN AN HOUR EARLIER.
P. T. BARNUM’S
„ TEN GREATEST SHOWS ON EARTH FOREVER BOUND TO THE
LONDON CTRCUS, SANGER’S ROYAL BRITISH MENAGERIES AND INTERNATIONAL ALLIED
SHOES, combined <ror this e ity only? with
■ A. I) A M
FOREPAUGH’S
Greatest of all Great Shows. Circus, Menagerie, Hippodrome, and Trained Animal Paradox. Now
presenting together the Monster United Roman
HIPPODROME.
Deep.
* -Il
With all its famous, thrilling, exciting and wonderful contests.
TERRIFIC ROMAN CHARIOT RACES, FJUR HORSES ABREAST.
THRILLING ROMAN DOUBLE TEAM STANDING RACES.
WILD DASHING MALE AND FEMALE JOCKEY RACES.
DARING AND FEARLESSLY RAPID HURDLE RACES.
COMICAL, HUMOROUS, LAUGHABLE, AMUSING, DIFFICULT, PUZZLING IMPEDIMENT AND OBSTACLE
RACES.
Monster Elephant Races, Dashing Lady Jockey Races,
Picturesque Asiatic Dromedary Races, Side-splitting Clown Sulky Races,
Interesting and lustruc* *rve Nubian Racoe, Ludicrous Monkey Jockey Races,
Mirth-provoking Animal Races, Two-Horse Roman Chariot Races,
Man against Races, Desperately Contested Races of all kinds.
Wheelbarrow Races,
GLADIATORIAL COMBATS AND HEROICALLY-FIERCE ROMAN CONTESTS.
MARVELOUS. DARING AND ELECTRIFYING ACT.
PERILOUS PERFORMANCES ON THE FLYING GYMNASIUM
while encircling tho big hippodrome track at the rate of thirty miles an hour.
More than a dozen different acts per drmed simultaneously.
7 KING THEEBAW S REMARKABLE HAIRY FAMILY.
The most marvelous human Icings known to exist, and an entirely different type from all hitherto discovered.
THE GREATEST AND HEAVIEST PUGILIST OF THEM ALL
THE HUMANLIKE ELEPHANT, JOHN L. SULLIVAN,
And ponderous knocker out of all comers and winner of all combats.
WILLIAM HENRY AND AGNES BECKWITH,
Presenting an aquatld entertainment of novelty and rare and performing many exceedingly difficult
leats in a specially constructed artificial lake. \
BLONDIN. BLONDIN.
The one-hundred thousand-dollar equine a TIGHT-ROPE THIRTY FEET ABOVE the
The startling, natural, and lifelike production of dear old
JUMBO, JUMBO,
Together with bis collossai ivory bone skeleton, a veritable collossus of benes. Alice, the affectionate elenhant
•• wife and •• widow ”of the lamented Jumbo. ‘
SOMERSAULTING JACK, SOMERSAULTING JACK
THE ACROBATIC DOG. THE GYRATING CANINE
7 THE SEVEN SILBONS. THE SEVEN SILBONS, 7
Keeping all beholders spellbound during their wonderful terles of entertainments.
DANCING, FIGHTING, AND (’LOWN ELEPHANTS*
Cyclones of applause showered upon the performances of the wonderful troupe of terpsichorean, pugilistic and
clown elephants. B
An astonishing band of Eh ph ant Musicians. ®
THE BARNUM AND FOREPAUGH COMBINED HERDS OF
60 TRAINED ELEPHANTS,
DOING EVERYTHING BUT TALKING.
Educated and exhibited by William Neuman. Trained and performed by Adam Forenaugh Jr
Three Ridiculously Funny Clown Eleghan:s, Creating Boisterous Mirth and Laughter ’ ’
The Charming and Beautiful < hinese Princess and Family. ’
Second Chinese Female, with small feet, ever known to leave China.
Wonderful Two-headed Cow, with Four Horns, Four Eyes and Two Separate and Distinct Beads
The Giant Horse “Nebo,” Largest in the World, weighing 1,820 pounds
Carriages may be ordered lor 4515 and 10:15 P. M.
General admission, 50 cents (4th ave. side). Children under 9 years, half price. Reserved Seats, jRi (Madison ave
entrance). Private boxes, six chairs, sl2. Single box seats, $2. Box office open from
9 A. M. to 4P. M. every day for sale of seats in advance.
MINER’S PEOPLE’S THEATRE,
Bowery, opposite Spring st.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
BASTEK HOLIDAYS.
CCNRIED'S OPERA COMPANY
in Strauss's masterpiece.
THE GYPSY BAROV.
100 People on the Stage. 100
THIS (SUNDAY 7 ) EVENING, at 8 o'clock. Mr. FRANK K.
HIPPLE’S Illustrated Lecture.
GERMANY AND THE LEGENDS—THE RHINE.
Admission, 25 cents. Reserved Seats, 25 cts. extra.
VMTINDSOR THEATRE.
% V BOWERY, near Canal.
ONE WEEK, commencing MONDAY. APRIL 11th,
W. 11. POWER’S COMPANY
in the picturesque Irish drama,
THE WY LEAF.
SEE THE EAGLE sEE TJIh’ GREAT IRISH DANCERS 1
MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY.
ADISON SQUARE THEATRE.
Mr. A. M. PALMER .Sole Manager.
THE HIT OF THE YEAR,
JIM, THE FENMAN.
BEGINS AT 8:30, OVER AT 11.
SATURDAY MATINEE at 2.
fl 4TH STREET THEATRE, Cor. 6th ave.
W —1- Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
14TII WEEK OF
DENMAN THOMPSON,
in his magnificent production of
THE OLD HOMESTEAD.
“One of the lew substantial theatrical triumphs wit
nessed in New York in recent years.”—Times, Jan. 11.
100th PERFORMANCE
TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 12th.
for which scats may now be secured.
Gallery, 25 ee ms. Reserved, 35, 50, 75, $1 and $1.50.
N _ IBLO’S. *
Mr. E. G. GlLMOßEProprietor and Manager.
Reserved seats (Orchestra Circle and Balcony). 50c.
KI RALF Y BROS.
BLACK CROOK. BLACK CROOK.
BLACK CROOK. BLACK CROOK.
IMRE KIRALFY’S OPERETTA BALLET.
3 STAR PREMIERE DANSEUSES. 3
3 NOVEL SPECIALTIES. 3
Evenings at 8; Matinees Wednesday and Saturday at 2
UNION SQUARE THEATRE.
J. M. HILL. Manager. Evenings at 8:30.
THE GREAT TRAGEDIENNE MME.
JANAUSCHEK
AS
MEG METUULIEB.
MATINEE SATURDAY.
Tony Pastor’s Theatre.
Good Reserved Seats, 25 cents.
Matinees Tuesdays & Fridays.
Splendid Show this Week.
TONY PASTOR’S GREATEST SHOW.
Grand Italian Ballet.
Moore and Ellis—Charles Seaman—hrank H. White.
novelty THEA
• TRE.
39 cts. > BEST SEATS. •< 50 cts.
VwK* I TONY DEXIER ’ S ! MAMMOTH
PA. TOMIME AND SPECIALTIES !
HUMPTY DUMPTY GRAND’ Y RENEWED !
Matinees Tuesday, Wedneiday. Friday and Saturday.
~ stalT ~
GOOD NEWS
TO LADIES!
‘lll Greatest inducements ever offered
>|gl| Now’s your time to get up orders for
our celebrated Teas and
Coffees and secure a beautiful
ByyKJj&wJa Gold Band or Moss Rose China I'ea
Set, or Handsome Decorated Gold
Band Moss Rosa Dinner Set, or Gold Band Moss
Decorated Toilet Set. For fall particulars address
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA CO M
(P, o. Box 2M.j U andai Vesey M.. Maw York.
VERETT’S HO VEL
AND CHAND DINING ROOMS,
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN.
BARCLAY AND VESEY, BETWEEN WASHINGTON
AND WEST STREETS,
NEW YORK.
SAMUEL H. EVERETT.
- iTA.PIK.Iw-.
STANDARD THEATRE.
SPRING REASON of comic opera.
every EVENING AT 8. SATURDAY MATINEE AT 2
Spectacular Production oi
“A TRIP TO AFRICA?’
OCKSTADF.R’B ~
BOODLE JURY
SHARP JAKE AND ALDERMAN BOODLE
A GREAT HIT
JURY FED AT 9:33
1 BOOLE’S THEATRE, Bth st. near B’way.
PRICES 10c. RESERVED 30c. J
BARTLEY CAMPBELL’S. THE GALLEY SLAVE.
Matinees Monday, Wednesday, Thursday nnd Saturday.
APRIL 18—A CELEBRATED CASE. '
THEATRE—THIS SUNDAY
. EVENING..Prof. DeMOKGAN’S New Easter Lecture
ROME, THE ETERNAL CITY.
100 Beautiful Illuminated Views.
Seats 25c.Open at 7.30. Begin at 8.15.
TIT ALLAOK’S.
vv -.THE An American Play
2 n an American Subject,
DAUGHTER. By an American Author.
Evenings at 8. Wednesday and Saturday Matinees.
HART’S THEATRECOMIQUE, 125thst.
Arthur Rehan s Com- I Success of
pany in Augustin Daly’s . | Both Hemispheres.
Latest & Merriest Comedy, I "NANCY & CO ”
' Eve'gsß:ls; Mat. Sat 2:15.
Apr.) 18—The popular youpgeomedian. W. J. SC ANLAN.
Q D YEAR MERRIMAC AND MONITOR
/M* NAVA I, BATTLE.
Continued Success of
THE GREATEST PANORAMA EVER EXHIBITED.
Mauison ave. and 59th st. Open day and evening.
Lee avenue academy of music,
Williamsburg.—April 11th—W. A. MESTAYER—
WE, US A CO.—THERESA VAUGHN.
“I ain't sayin' a word, am Ir” “ Did you notice it ?”
Saturday Matinee only. Next week—TONY HART.
EXCELSIOR!
The Justly Celebrated and
World-Famed
EXCELSIOR
11GER- BEE J,
l£aa MANUFACTURED BY
GEORGE BECHTEL
XS STRICTOT PURE.
It is the FINEST FLAVORED
and MOST WHOLESOME Beer
beiore the public. It is pro
nounced the
BEST AND PUREST BEER
by eminent Physicians-and Chem.
ists, and they recommend it for
INVALIDS as well as the robust.
It has received
MEDALS
from PHILADELPHIA, NEW
YORK, PARIS, SYDNEY and
J APAN for excellence and puri
ty. and
STANDS UNRIVALED!
Thia celebrated beer is now put up in
botfles expressly for FAMILY
US® and Exportation.
all Communications should be addressed to
GEO. BECHTEL,
Stapleton, Staten Island. N. L
Gentlemen’s Furnishing
DEPARTMENT.
BPRISG STYLES TmporteY
and i£ity-Jftade Neckwear.
“CARTWRIGHT & WAR
NER’S ” celebrated Underwear
of every size and weight.
Balbriggan, Bilk #nd Lisle
Thread Half-Hose.
Dress Shirts, (Collars andt
Cuffs.
Bobes de Chambre and
Smoking jackets.
Steamer and Bath Bobes,
Pajamas and Night Shirts,
Handkerchiefs, ißloues, etc.
oC>
«*’ Rampies Free. *4O a m.»th w d IstelboM “
Expense. Uth«& National Supply 00., Cincinnati. O.! i
?IAJBrOBTOCttJHL
GfiAND, SQUARE AND UPRIGHT.
J 3. PIANO COVERS. PIANO SCARFS-,
TABLE COVERS, STORE BTOOLS»'
MUSIC CABlNfcrs and STANDS, larg
wßßlaEk ett assortment, lowest prices.
. JSKSpsLa S’- NEPPERT, Manufacturer
gl**e3 and importer. No. iwo Canal street
near West Broadway, N. Y.
j_ —j»n ji ,j at
©ysiW.
JL. STROUB’S OYtSTER BAY, N<k
• 2368 THIRD AVENUE, between 128th and 12»tM
Bts., le furnishing oysters by the quart and hundred, and ;
Is delivering on the half shell at all hours. The proprie
tor. John L. Straub, is tho patentee ol the Clam Boaster
which Is used at most all hotels, oyster houses, and by
private families throughout the country with great eatia
faction. They are sold at all the house furnishing Ftore®
throughout the U. S. ITinclpal Depots: John L. Stroub ®
Oyster Bay, 2369 3d av.; John L. Stroub’s Family Oyster
House, 93 Canal st. ; John L. Btroub’s River View HotoL
foot of 12&th street. North River. Mew York City.
goiJMUw
WIHCHESTER’S
HYPOPHOSPHITE of LIME AND 80DA is a matchlesfl
remedy for CONSUMPTION in every stage of th®
disease. For COUGHS, WEAK LUNGS,
THROAT DISEASES, LOSS OF FLESH
and APPETITE, and every term of GENERAL
DFBIJLITY, it is an unequaled Specific Remedy,
SURE AND GET WINCHESTER’S PREPARATION
$1 and ?2 per Bottle. Sold by Druggists.
WINCHESTER & CO., CHEMISTS,
Nr. 162 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK.
Should be used in place of Tea
and Coffee by all persons suf-;
fering from ffyspepsia,
lence or Nervousness. A most de~<
licious and nourishing
The continuous use of COCOA-}
PEFTINE will cure all forms
of Dyspepsia when medicines
have failed.
FOR SALE BV DRUGGISTS AND GROCERS EVBRVWHKRB.
GEO. W. LAIRD & CO., Chemists, 39'Barclay St., N. Y.
10-ounrc Eox sent by Mail on
receipt of 50 cents.
TUT A TJ" IJ UP and earn S7O per month at home.
VV e\ JV lU Costly outfit of sam le-, a package of
goods and full instruetiens tentfor lOc. to cover postage
and advertising.
H. C. ItOWEI.B <fc CO., Rutlsm>, Vermont.
Discharges, strictures, dis~
EASED PROSTATE and VARICOCELE, are only
CURED PERMANENTLY, without pain, by the ASA BEL.
MEDICAL BUREAU (EUROPEAN and
specialist physicians’ perlbcted remedies. Descriptive
treatise, with cures and old doctor's advree, free. No. 291
Broad way, New York.
WBMIn!
Whose VITALITY is failing. Brain DRAINED and
EXHAUSTED or Power PREMATURELY WABT
ED may find ft perfect and reliable cure in tho
Adopted by all French Phy?icia.naa.nd being rapidly and'
sue essfully introduced here. All w eak' ning losses and •
drains promptly checked. TREATISE giving news
paper and medical endorsements, Ac., FREE. Gonsulta
tion (office or bv mail) with six eminent doctors ¥’REE.
CIVIALE AGENCY* No. 174 PnH<rn PtreM.. Naw York
lAI 6" WEM S QVagvnUAuMoi permonlh
IfiJ I" WILL ViXl and expenaes, to mcII our good, to
Ww m dealer*, at home or to travel, or $49 a mouth to dia
tribnte’ circulars in your vicinity. All expenses advanced. Salary
t-rompliy paid. Agents’ isample case of goods FREE. NeeUmpa
required. No hnrahns. We mean what we say. Address,
MON a FM’»» rv/r’v r rrvcrrw4TKOlHo.
YOII ® ap ™ s ™’
b Vx VJ vea’ssecrets that all men about to marry should
i—fc r"“T" know. Howto cure Seminal Weakness in two
i— < 4- I week?. Pricesocents (stainpo taken.) AddreM
U> 1— I Dr. J.Sehnablc,s2s Biddie Bireet,St.Louis,Mo
Mathey-Oaylus’
OAPSULES.
Thia wonderful discovery has been need for 30
years by the Physicians ol Paris, London and New
York, with yreat sueeesa. These Capsules are supe
rior to all remedies forthe prompt cure of all ease,,
recent or of lonsr standing. Tlwy are the cheapest
in the market, costingbntTße-rrts per bottle of «4
Capsules. CLIN di CUi., Poth. .
Bold every where.
sent (sealed) free. ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo* Jj»-Y»
GRIM AULT’S
INJECTION ANu CAPSULES.
Where all other medirims haretailed these prepara
tions.were always effective. They insure rapid and ex
traordinary cure i t' severe, recent and chronic cases of
disease. They are used in the Hospitals of Paris by the
celebrated Dr. Rieo d and are found greatly superior to all
remedies hitherto known. Kor *aie by all druggists. ;
6» I I ARMLESS. SURE AND QUICK.”—.
Fl COMPOUND EXTRACT COPAIBA. CUBEBSS
AND IRON is a certain and speedy cure. Price *l. by
mail At tho OLD DRV« STuBK, No. 2 First avenue,,
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cured only by the improved
RUPTURE
Ladies, Send tor circular. IMPROVED ELA3IIO TRUSS
CO., 822 and 821 Broadway, corner 12tt> street, N. Y.
PILLS!
§ Safe. Uertuln nr.<l J flfevtuaE”sE?tfc«Sre
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» M a n ■ Q w throngh errow w ba4
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edieftl Clinic, 36 Naseau St., N. Y.
EAT FOLKSE&aSE
“ tlckness* contain no poison, and Never Fail. PartkuUre
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TO w»S MENSES
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rentalniiis f»" particulars lor homo cure, free of
QhSw Address ProtE. 0. EOWLER,Moodus, Conn.
of Men Only, Blood Poison,
B F skin diseases, inflammation; obstructions bladder,
iddners and other organs; weakness, nervous aud general
debility; mental, physical prostration. Ac., sucoessfUllr
tr »ated ami radically cured; remarkable cures perfeete*
I t old cases winch have been neglected or unekllirull.
treated; no experiments or failures, it being
hat a physician who confines himsell exclumv«4y to th®
itudvot certain cla.ses ot diseases, »“ d f J h ° A??*
iandx every year, must acquit® greater ekill m those
branches than one in genera) practice.
Wat? streak «*b and 7t> ay»»Ma ?

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