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OFFICIAL PAPER. Published every Thursday morning:, at No. 6C East Commerce Setret, (up-st airs,) This paper is entered at the Post OflBce at Bridgeton, N. .T., as second-class matter McCOIVAN & NICHOLS. Editors. Bridgeton, N. J., June 5,1884. It may be Blaine; it may be Sher man; it may be Gresham or Hawley or Harrison, but it is not likely to be Arthur! The Burlington Daily Enterprise is a neat little sheet that lias recently made its appearance in tlint town. It is well edited, and likely to prove a suc cess. The National Republican Conven tion was called to order by Hon. Mr. Sabin at noon on Tuesday. John R. Lynch, a colored man. was chosen temporary chairman. There is a con siderable skirmishing and all kinds of cambinations are talked of to beat Blaine, but, as yet, there is no decrease of enthusiasm among his delegates. Ex-Senator Roscoe Conkling, of New York, is said to favor Mr. Blaine’s nomination at Chicago. This argues well for harmony in the Presidential campaign of 1884. Forseveral years past Mr. Conkling has bitterly opposed Mr. Blaine, and vice versa. We are glad the feud is over. Henceforth the party must have a united leadership! The Convention at Chicago has not yet settled the question as to who shall bear the Republican standard in the coming campaign, but the work of balloting will soon commence, and by Thursday or Friday we shall probably have the result. The Convention is composed of excellent material, and will undoubtedly give the party a first class candidate, one upon whom all classes of Republicans can unite for victory. The State Riparian Commission has made a decision not to grant sales for any lands along our shore which are used for oyster beds. This is a right eous decision. Had the Commission taken a contrary course the natural oyster grounds in Delaware Bay and Maurice River Cove, and other parts of the State, would have passed into the hands of large capitalists to the great disadvantage of the oystermen and the people. The dedication of the Garfield Memo rial Hospital took place on Friday in Washington at 3 o’clock, in the hall of the new wing of the hospital building. The Rev. Dr. Butler, of the Lutheran Church; the Rev. Dr. Bartlett, Justice Miller, President of the Board of Di rectors, and Rev. Dr. Sunderland, took part in the exercises. Justice Miller delivered an extempore ad dress, which was a brief but impressive liistgry of the origin of the hospital, its scope and intended management. The opening exercises were followed by a garden party on the lawn, where there were tents for refreshments and one for the sale of confectionery, cigars and fans. A band of music added to the gayety, and at dark the grounds were brilliantly lighted with numbers of Chinese lanterns among the trees. Charles Wilson, of Camden, died Thursday. Ho was a carpenter and builder of prominence and had served as Collector of the old North ward, when in 1859 he was elected the first Republican Sheriff of Camden County, after an exciting contest, over John H. Jones and Samuel McLain. In those days the term of the Sheriff was but one year, and in ’00 and ’01 Mr. Wilson had no opposition. In 1870 he was elected to the Assembly and voted for Mr. Frelinghuysen for Senator, and was defeated in 1871 by Fred. Bour quiri, being shortly thereafter elected State Prison Keeper, and after filling his term of three years, held over for the ensuing term, owing to the failure • of the two houses to come together in joint meeting. He was succeeded by Keeper Mott. The Salem Sunbeam is exercised be cause we stated that, in our opinion, the proper thing for the Republicans of Salem County to do was to nomi nate Senator Hires for re-election to the Senate. From this proposition the Sunbeam demures. We think we see in this “the cat in the meal.” A Democratic Senator is what Gwynne is after. He knows that Ferrell can not be re-elected to Congress, but that if Geo. Hires is pitted against him, there is a chance for Democratic vic tory on the legislative ticket in Salem County. The Pioneer doesn’t object to Senator Hires’ nomination for Con gress, but it has wit enough to see that the anxiety of the Sunbeam is all for party victory in the important matter of the State Senatorship, which, if captured, will aid in the election of a Democratic U. S. Senator to succeed Senator Sewell. Robert, it is not your love of Senator Hires, at all! It is the love of the Senatorship! I - DAMAGE BY FROST. Many reports of damage done to ) crops by frost on Wednesday of last vfeek have been receivedfrom all parts i of the country. At Port Jarvis early plants and fruits were injured. The same report came from the towns along the Delaware river. At Monticello, N. Y., ice formed on the ponds. Tobacco plants were frozen at Lan caster, Pa. Around Reading potatoes and early vegetables were somewhat damaged. Tobacco, small fruit, and vegetables were badly damaged, in Wisconsin. Ice formed three-quarters of an inch thick on the ponds. In northern Ohio the frost did con siderable damage to fruit, vegetables, and grain. Much damage is also re ported from all parts of Michigan. Around Ottawa, Canada, fruits were considerably injured. There was a very light frost at La crosse, but none in Minnesota, Dakota or Montana. The crops are in good condition in those sections, and the outlook improves daily. Spring wheat in the Northwest is reported to be thriving. Throughout southern New Y'ork the crops were a good deal damaged. Water froze a quarter of an inch. Many fields of tobacco and potatoes were ruined, the frost cutting the plants even with the ground. Market gardens were badly damaged. It is not too late, however, to replant the damaged fields and gardens. The grape growing sections around Seneca j Lake reports serious damage. Apples mu mg scarcely cnangeu irom buds to the fruit formation, are damaged to some extent. A double suicide is reported in re cent Vienna papers. On May 5th, a young and rather attractive couple registered at one of the hotels, and, on being assigned to their rooms, were seen no more alive. The next morn ing a chambermaid discovered them lying dead on the floor of their room in the midst of a pool of blood, both shot through the heart, a six-chamber revolver lying near them. The girl had flowers in her hair, and her com panion a bouquet in his buttonhole, composed of the Hungarian colors, red, white and green. They had left three letters on the table, bearing the fol lowing inscription: “We die as bride and bridegroom.—(Signed) Gertrude, John. Oneof the letters addressed to a friend of the girl's explained that they had been driven by despair to commit suicide. They had endeavored to find a means of livelihood, but to no pur pose, and, dreading separation, had courted death together. At the tenth annual Convocation of the Episcopal Diocese of Northern New Jersey held in Morristown last week, the Bishop gave the following statistics: Received from other dio ceses, priests, 11; dismissed to other dioceses, priests, 7; deacons, 3; total, 10; clergy connected with the diocese, bishop, 1; priests, 78; deacons, 3; total, 82. Ordinations—Deacons, 4; priest, 1, total, 5; candidates for Holy Orders, 13; one church consecrated; one altar dedicated; two bells blessed; four cor ner stones laid; five notices of despo sition received; one priest deposited in this diocese. The bishop has perform ed one baptism; three marriages; con firmed 7G2: delivered 175 sermons and addresses, and attended 4 meetings of convocations and 72 other meetings in the year. The mode of cancelling a mortgage, under the old law, is familiar to most people. It was simply to take the re ceipted mortgage, with the seals torn oil, to the County Clerk, pay ten cents and have it cancelled of record. Un der the new law a person who wants to pay oil a mortgage has to get a reg ular mortgage discharge and other papers, which can be drawn up only by a person well versed in the law, so that it is almost impossible to pay olf a mortgage without consulting a law yer. In addition to this, the clerk’s fees are increased, as there is more work for him, so that paying off a mortgage now will cost about one dollar for clerk’s fees in addition to that of the lawyer. The contracts for the State printing have all been given out, and notwith standing the insinuations of certain newspapers, the firm of McCowan & Nichols failed to secure anything in that line, for the simple reason that they were not the lowest bidders. The public printing of this State is all awarded to the lowest bidders accord ing to the new contract printing law. The Pioneer came next to John L. Murphy, of the State Gazette, in the proposals for the printing of several State Rejjorts. It is said that under the new law there will be a saving of at least one-half of the cost of last year’s printing. A Fargo, Dakoto, dispatch says: A number of wheat growers from all parts of northern Dakota were here recently to witness an experiment in plowing by steam. A traction engine draws eight plows, turning a sod four inches thick as evenly and well as could be done by horse-power, and at a rate of over twenty-five acres a day. This will make a new era in wheat growing, as it will enable farmers to plow at a cost of not more than $1 per acre. GENERAL GRANT’S MISFORTUNE. Hut few events in recent years have caused so much painful regret as the contact of the honored name of Gen eral Grant with the swindling conspir acy of Ferdinand Ward. His name and fame are justly prized and cher ished by his countrymen—by the peo ple of all sections—not less by Ameri cans in the South than by those of the West, North and East. It has added lustre to the American name among other nations, as well for his efforts in the cause of peace, as for his renown as one of the greatest military com manders of the age*. The high regard in which he is held both abroad and at home has been shown in so many ways, yet fresh in all our memories, that we need do no more than refer to them. For years after his retirement from the Presidency he was met by the highest marks of distinction and honor wherever he appeared, and some of them distinctions that were never conferred upon any other private citi zen—for that is what he was when they were conferred upon him. It is the thought of all this that adds the deep est pain to the regret that an audaci ous swindler should have been able to entangle him in his toils. In what manner General Grant was trapped into a fatal error is shown in the letters published, the-last one (pre pared by Ward) being the crowning scoundrelism of the conspiracy. No other evidence of conspiracy is needed than these very letters; nor is any bet ter [Moot requireu oi me unquestion ing faith with which General Grant permitted himself to be deluded by a scheming villain. Of course he feels this now to his fearful cost in mental suffering—and doubtless he also sees clearly enough now what he has been slow to admit heretofore. Having a keen insight for ability in military men, he was able to select great sol diers as his lieutenants, as he did in McPherson, Sherman and Sheridan, and as when he kept Meade in imme diate command of the Army of the Potomac, in the critical final campaign; yet he has been but an indifferent judge of men in other important af fairs. It would be out of place to particularize here. He seemed to be unconscious of his shortcoming in this latter direction, feeling himself as well able to judge a civilian as a soldier, or a business matter as clearly as a line of battle. He would listen quietly and smilingly to a criticism upon one of his campaigns by a friend who never set a squadron in the field, but seemed surprised at any question as to his management of a business matter. He seems to have had as much faith in his own commercial sagacity as he had in his knowledge and experience as a soldier. This and his confiding nature were the open spots in his armor, and through them Ward’s facile weapons worked their way. These faults of judgment led to the great calamity that has come upon him—not the loss of fortune, we repeat—but the contact of his name with such a stupendous scoundrel; and such is the light in which this painful matter should be viewed, for without it no just judg ment, as we believe, can be made up as to the misfortune of the man to whom the country owes so great a debt forserviceof indestructible value. —Philadelphia Ledger. The city of Decatur, Illinois, was greatly excited recently by the actions of a lunatic named Lamar, who had escaped from some as yet unknown asylum. He reached the city on Sat urday night, and took possession of the temporarily vacant house of Mar tin Blenz. Blenz drove li ini nut i whereupon the madman produced a revolver, fired several times at Blenz, and drove him away. Then he again took possession ofjthe house. A posse i of nearly 300 men accompanied Blenz and the police to the house. The luna tic fired again and again, one shot hitting Blenz on the arm, making a serious wound. He then began an at tack on the crowd with the knives and cleavers he found in the house, Blenz being a butcher. Lamar was finally felled with a club by a policeman, who climbed to a second story window on a ladder. He was then handcuffed. A mulatto girl with a remarkably pretty but peculiar face was engaged by a shrewd Western showman. He had a tooth extracted from each side of her mouth, and inserted a pair of tusks, covered her ears with false ones like a beast’s, bleached and tangled her abundant hair, and instructed her to utter an unintelligible jargon. Thus she was transformed into a val uable curiosity, and her wages of $15 a w'eek did not satisfy her. On the ar rival of the show in Indianapolis she attempted to quit it, and a row re sulted in the exposure of the fraud. Arrangements for the summer re union of the New Jersey Editorial As sosiation are nearly completed. The trip will embrace a visit to the Sum mit House, on the western slope of the Catskill Mountains, thence to Fort William Henry Hotel, Lake George, a ride on the lake on the new steamer Horicon, thence by rail to Saratoga. The reunion will be held during the last week in June, and will consume the entire week. The tickets will be about twenty dollars, which will in clude all necessary expenses. CUMBERLAND BIBLE SOCIETY. The Sixty-ninth Anniversary of tin Cumberland Bible Society was belt May 29th, 1884, in the Methodist Epis copal church, Cedarville. The managers met at 3 p. m., Dr William Elmer in the chair. The Treasurer, Charles Reeves read the report, which on motion was ac cepted and ordered printed. On motion four hundred dollars was ordered to be placed to the credit of the society with the American Bible So ciety. Dr. Chas. Brewer read the report oi the Board of Managers, which was adopted and ordered read at the even ing service. The President, Dr. W. Elmer opened the publice service of the afternoon by greeting the assembled people with appropriate remarks respecting the value of the Bible, and the importance of distributing it to every household, concluding his address with the fol lowing words on the late esteemed member of the Board of Managers, R. C. Nichols: “On this recurring anni versary, the Board of Managers find a vacancy in their number, occasioned by the death of Robert C. Nichols, on the 8th of November, 1883. Like one of old, ‘after he had, in his own gen eration served the counsel of (tod, he fell on sleep, and was laid unto his fathers.’ We miss his genial friendship nn,l ,-. .1 ...11 • truly with his relatives anil friends in the loss of an esteemed fellow helper, an earnest contributor of labor and means to the furtherance of the Bible cause, and an upright Christian gen tlernan, foremost in his devotion to the church of his choice, and liberal tow ards all who recognize Christ as the Great Head of the church militant and church triumphant. ‘He rests from his labors, and his works do follow him.”’ Rev. T. L. Gardiner, of Shiloh, deliv ered the annual sermon from Isa. 27: G. Immediately after the sermon mem bers nominated by the pastors from the contributing churches were enrolled. Enoch Hanthorn and J. J. Reeves were appointed a committee to nominate a Board of Managers. The following names were presented and on motion elected: Drs. Win. Elmer, C. C. Phil lips, Geo. Tomlinson, Chas. Brewer, Enoch Fithian, O. E. Peck and J. C. Kirby; Messrs. J. J. Reeves, Joel Fith ian, Joseph C. Bowen, Chas. Reeve, Isaac Laning, J. L. Rice, Enoch Han thorn and Joseph Butler. The managers convened and elected the following officers: President, Dr. Win. Elmer; Vice Presidents, Dr. Geo. Tomlinson, J. J. Reeves and Rev. E. C. Hancock; Treasurer, Chas. Reeve; Assistant Treasurer, Emma L. Sawyer; Secretary, O. E. Peck. Addresses interesting and appropri ate, were delivered in the evening by the Revs. Mr. Westwood and W. H. Belden. In the absence of Dr. Brewer, the Rev. E. C. Hancock read the report of the Board of Managers. O. E. Peck, Secretary. An Ancient Tombstone.—A Ger man laborer, while digging in a sand pit just north of the Bruen Home, at Perth Amboy, a few days ago, uncov ered an old tombstone bearing the in scription: “Here lies ye body of Mr. Benjamin Harrison, who departed this life Febr’y ye 2G, 1731, in ye 26 year of his age.” The laborer quitted the place immediately and refused to dig there any more. Reference to White head's contributions to East New Jer sey history discloses the existence of an ancient graveyard at this spot in which many of the settlers and several of the colonial Governors were buried, including Win. Burnet, Governor of New York and New Jersey from 1720 to 1728. The headstone in question is proven by the same authority to be that of a son of John Harrison, who died in 1724, and who, with George Willocks, Tlios. Gordon and Tlios. Farmer, was a nota ble benefactor of St, Peter’s parish. It was therefore removed to the yard of St, Peter’s Church, where all of the above named persons are buried, in whose memory are erected marble tablets in the interior of the church.— New Brunswick Times. The loss of life among Gloucester, Mass., fishermen since August 1st, 1883, caused by the heavy gales on the fishing banks, has now reached a total of 254 men, the largest loss recorded from the port in any year, 1879 rank ing next with a total of 249. The dead of the past Winter have left seventy widows and 134 fatherless children. The disastrous Winter fisheries were first opened in 1830, and since that time 447 vessels and 2,000 lives have been sacrificed in the fisheries centered at Gloucester. Until 1802 but few vessels were employed in fishing, in comparison with the great number owned at present, and up to that date but 401 lives had been loss. In the Winter of 1802 a great gale was en countered on George’s Bank, during which the loss of life was swelled to the then unprecedented number of 102 for the year. Since that time the yearly loss has often exceeded 100, and has seldom been less than fifty, and from 1802 to 1884 the whole number of lost men is 2,140, an average of ninety seven each year. 1 THE METHODIST CONFERENCE. The General Conference of the Metli [ odist Episcopal Church, in session at Philadelphia, udjourned nine die on Wednesday of last week. The last day’s session was very important. Among other matters the report of the Committee on Temporal Economy was taken up. A recommendation that not less than two nor more than thir teen Stewards should be in each circuit I was adopted, and a change ordered in | the discipline to conform with this action. The present number is nine. The Committee on the State of the Church presented a report on marriage i and divorce. It recommends that no I divorces should be granted except on i grounds justified by the Scriptures, and also that a commission should be appointed to confer with the Govern ors of all the States to endeavor to se cure the enactment of uniform laws on this subject. The first part was amended, making it the sense of the Conference that divorces should not be granted but for adultery, and any one divorced for such reason, if he be the guilty party, cannot be married again by any minister of the church. The report as amended was adopted. The portion of the report of this committee which it w’as expected would cause much debate was that referring to the "color line.” It came up in two ways. The committee presented a report de Claim" ic to oe me policy 01 me cuurou that no member of any society within the church shall be excluded from pub lic worship in any and every ediiice of the denomination, and that no student shall be excluded from any and every j school of the church on account of ' race, color, or previous condition of servitude. A minority report, stating that, in view of the action already had on the question, further action was uncalled for, was voted down, and finally the main report was adopted by an overwhelming majority. The committee then reported resolu tions denouncing polygamy, and de claring it to be the sense of the Gen eral Conference that it is the duty of Congress, without further delay, to enact laws such as will summarily de pose from political and official power in the Territories of the United States those who either practice or advocate polygamy as a civil or religious right. This was adopted. The two remain ing reports of the committee were also adopted. One submitted certain pro visions to be inserted in the discipline concerning official boards. The other, in reference to alleviating the miseries of public prisons, recommended that, a committee of correspondence be ap pointed, which shall communicate with organizations throughout the country in the interest and promotion of such philanthropic institutions and work. One of the most important of the many other reports presented was that of the Committee on Book Concerns, which shows that the profits accruing in New York and its depositaries were £281,022. In Cincinnati they were £101,092, making a sum of £382,114 as the total profits. In addition to this sum the two cities, which are known as the Eastern and Western Houses, paid dividends to the Annual Confer ence amounting to £45,000. In the evening and final session the tables were expeditiously cleared of all remaining business. The report of the Committee on Itinerary, requiring the Conference examination of all candi dates for the ministry, was adopted, as was also the report of the Commit tee on Sunday Schools, which advo cuiuu uie greater use oi rue catechism, the publication of one book a week for the next four years by the Book Con cern for the good of Sunday School libraries, and the aiding of the French Church in publishing books in France. A resolution was adopted amending the Book of Discipline so as to pro hibitany preachers officiating in public services in any parish to which they do not belong, and when requested by the regular pastor not to do so. A proposition was agreed to proposing a change in the ratio of Ministerial rep resentation in the General Conference from one delegate to 45 Ministers to one for every 45 to 90 Ministers, and referring the subject to the Annual Conferences for their action. Other business of the evening consisted in the passage of resolutions asking that the gates of the New Orleans Exposi tion be closed on Sundays and recom mending a temperance celebration in 1885. Governor O’Neill and Mr. Robert P. Porter, together with a party of capi talists, have founded a new town in Northern Alabama to be known as the city of Sheffield. It is to be built by the Seney syndicate of New York, and a number of Georgia capitalists, and is to be the iron manufacturing centre of the State. On Thursday last at the formal dedication of the place, ten thousand people were in attendance and several thousand building lots sold The prospect is that the new town will soon be one of the most important in the South. Bishop Pierce, of Georgia, has a walking-cane that was made from some of the timber,of the first Metho dist church built on American soil The cane is one hundred and twenty years old and was presented to the Bishop s father many years ago. A Dayton, 0., dispatch says: Clara and Lulu Snyder, aged sixteen and fourteen years respectively, were re cently,during a severe storm, attended by high winds and vivid lightning, struck by a flash. Clara, the eldest, who was at the window, was instantly killed, and Lulu, though picked up for dead, is still alive, though unconscious, but no hope is entertained for her re covery. The shutters of the window at which Clara was sitting were shat tered and the weatherhoarding of the house cracked and splintered. The entire family felt the shock more or less. The mother was so severely in jured by the electric current that she is unable to move in her bed. GEORGE C. NEWMAN, 800 Market street, Philadelphia, (opposite Strawbridgo & Clothier), manufacturers of Parlor Mirrors and Fine Frames for pictures and portraits and dealer in Oil Paintings, Stool Engravings, Water Colors and works of art. The newest frames and the prettiest pictures always on hand. Large as sortment and low prices. mar 13-ly DIED ROGER.—In this city, June 3, 1884, Joseph Roger, aged 63 years, HARRIS.—In this city, June 3, 1884, Wardner J., son of Win. R. mid Carrie Harris, aged 2 years and 3 months. Tuesday, May 19,188-1. We present the following reliable and useful receipts to our lady cus tomers with our compliments. We shall continue to furnish new and fresh reeeints from week to week. hoping that each reader may find something of practical value. Respectfully, WARE & TRASK. PLAIN FIIUIT PUDDING. Take one and a half cues of flour, one cup of bread crumbs, one cup of raisins, half a clip of currants, two nutmegs, one eup of suet, chopped tine, two tablespoonfuls of sugar, four eggs, a wineglass of brandy, a wineglass of syrup, and a little milk if necessary. Mix very thoroughly; tie it in a cloth as tight as possible and boil fast for live or six hours. Serve with wine sauce. PLYMOUTH PUDDING. Soak half a cup of tapioca three hours, in water enough to cover it. Iloil one pint of milk and stir in the soaked tapioca. Add the yolks of three eggs, beaten, with two-thirds of a cup of sugar, and a pinch of salt. Take from the lire and beat in, a spoonful at a time, the beaten whites of three eggs. Bake until it is a light brown. Eat with sugar and cream. WELSH RAREBIT, Select the richest and best American Factory cheese, the milder it is the better, as the melt ing brings out the strength. To make five rare bits take one pound of cheese, grate it and put in a tin or porcelain lined sauce pan, add ale enough to tliin the cheese sufficiently, say about a wineglassful to eaclt rarebit, stir until all is melted; have a slice of toast ready for each rarebit (crusts trimmed), put a slice on each plate and pour cheese enough over each piece to cover it. Eat while hot. HAM CROQUETTES. Chop the ham very line, and season with pep per or mustard. With a little flour ill hand make up small balls and dip in beaten egg, roll in crumbs of bread or cracker, and Try to a light brown in hot lard. SCALLOPED TOMATOES AND CORN. Open a can of corn; drain, and cook twenty minutes in boiling water, salted. Throw off the water; cover the bottom of a bake dish with line crumbs; put in a layer of corn, butter, pep per and salt; upon this a layer ot canned toma toes; butter and pepper, and sprinkle with a little sugar. Go on in this order until the dish is full. Cover with bread crumbs; stick bits ol butter over them, and bake, covered, half an hour. Brown and serve in the dish. Finest • Cream Cheese, Small Hams for Boiling, Boneless Breakfast Bacon, Beef Tongue, and Air Dried Beef, AT WARE & TRASK’S, 19 West Commerce St., Bridgeton. THE ESTERLY Light Draft Twine Binder Manufactured by George Esterly & Son.Whito watcr, W isconsin, is the best Binder in market. — *<• y nre, welded and shrunk on. thousands have been made and one has never been known to break down/ thobeoSlknown!riS madcof an«l0 iran- aa<l * The Guards arc so placed on the cutter bar that we are enabled to cut short, lodged and madeta tr"Un bo,ter than anJ' other Harvester The Platform Canvas runs close to the sickle on CuVter"ihir.C'r, t “‘° b,,tt9 ot' «‘ai'* "drew The Raising and Lowering Device is more simple than any other known, and more easily operated, and from the driver’s seat. 5 The Double Truss Draco holds the platform lortbe°m toge'^ut1of t1;™^ “,B i,nposalbk' nMi^o fo&ool short grain, or on side hill. K balanm^Dmim'f- St'at ™abl<'s the driver to natance the machine instantly whether irolmr pfovemente.’1 °Ue of ,l,c m^valutble im ntTKbre°S,?i3char?e Arms prevent dragging ot the bundles even in badly tangled grain. devleo has been so simpli seelmw ^f8 oven “"hi binder men1 to knot U machinery is necessary to tic a E. P. HORNER, Agent, jnyy 15-3m Greenwich. Cumb. Co.. N. .1. How Lost. How Restored. AveU’sVe'lehrJrVS “ew edition of Dr.Culver SniimnS Essay on tho radical cure of or Seminal Weakness, Involun I'hvnlr . iM, b<l.^('ai Itnpotoncy, Mental and etn-uil i’’ca)ac’y,. Impediments to Marriage, dimed tw'umf \lm/ ilon' Epilepsy and Fits, in ganee &e 8cll'i,ldulgenco, or sexual extrava K„,pb0|00h'hratcd author, in this admirable es J.1'*7 demonstrates from a thirty years’ r P™eMe°. that the alarming conse o intim/’ self-abuse may la; radically cured; pointing out a mode ot cure at once simple. ceMinn and effectual, by means of which every i no matter what Ids condition may be, r r-n’hhhnaeit cheaply, privately, radically. l|ns Lecture should be in tno hands of every Jouth and every man in the land. ..Lm’ noder seal, in a plain envelope, lo any nJ , ., ,u'. >(wt'l’a“ ’ on tooeipt of four cents or two postage stamps. Address THE CULVERWELL MEDICAL CO., 41juno MyN<>W York’N’ Y’; Post Office Box 450.