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i-ttllL-L'*.'—. ■ , —. -, ANACORTES M AY so issr, Hk was too Intelligent. Judson N, Colt is one of the most sel *• conceited men in Texas. Not lone since, the sifter, while taking a ride nut in the suburbs came across “Jud.” Colt, as he is familiar!? called, hiding behind a tree. “What are you doing out there?” he asked. “I am afraid the sheriff will put me on the jury in that big laud case.” “But you arc exempt because you are a fireman.” “I know that I am legally exempt, but I’m afraid they will take me anyhow. I heard one of the lawyers in the case sav he was going to have an intelligent jun if it took the last man in Austin. The trouble with me is that I urn too intelli gent for this town,”—Texas Siftings. Magnifying Sound on Shipboard For magnifying sound on shipboard, an ingenious apparatus lias been con trived, which meets an important des ideratum, enabling one to hear or car ry on a conversation with persons at a distance. It is constructed of two huge cone-shaped tubes eight feet long and three in diameter at the large end. which diminish to an ap >x in the form of a rubber tube small enough to place in the ear. Between these two tubes are two smaller ones, formed in the same manner. By plaeiu 'the rub ber tubes in the ear. and speaking through 'he smaller cones, a person can hear and be heard a long distance. Ihdia!) Robbers. Robbery en the largest scale ever known was carried on once in India un der the system known as Thuggee. This was the most extraordinary system of crime the world hoe ever seen. Its op erations extended over thousands of milee of country. Its victims would have populated many a small kingdom. It earned on crime under religious sanc tions and with religious ceremonies, Baade theft holy, and murder sacred. It killed in a cold-bl. >oded f ruthless, whole sale war. It held human life as of no account. It had no respect for weak ness, age or innocence. When a com pany of travelers—against whom its op erations were chiefly directed—had come Within its .oil, it allowed none to ea •ape. It slaw all—the father and mother, the grandeire and the babe in eons: man. woman and child. It need no baleful drugs, no deadly weapon. It dealt out destruction by the simplest of ell means—a handkerchief. Though the confederation numbered thousands of members, it carried on its work of rob bery and slaughter undetected, if not unsuspected, far years, even under British rule. Gang-robbery with violence was also wary prevalent m India when it was first conquered, and also for some time after. Thia is known in India as Dacoitee. and la numy parts ol the country all robbers and thrives ware once called Daooite. Daooitee Is of two kinds. The first is fl* attack on a shop, warehouse or pri ests dwelling. This is not the same as •orgrnry; for whereas the burglar enters secretly, and only reecrte to force in the Iml extremity, the Daooitee is an am attack by an armed body of men. The niece la sawied by open assault 11 n closed" door ban the way it is simply boast open. The robbers ere well armed, eastying swords and irpn-ehod clubs, and sometimes even matchlocks* and re risfanca tends to wounds and deaths, this flagrant and open breach ol (he law has been suppressed in great mean* •sn though not altogether. The attack is generally made en (he hones of n rich banker or the shop of a Sr in some small town where the loaoa is not very strong, or on (ha of a rich —cinder (landowner) of a village. One oaaa of the latter kmd, wUshooeuaed in n village at the Mina when I was oneampad not far from it, was wansgsfl thus. The reminder wee reported to have a large sum of money buried in the house—a common way at keeping it In India, the ho— being haul m the naual Eastern fashion— namely, round a central court-yerd. The lewer story was simply an open cor ridor or cloister, and was used far do* msetio offices and the stabling of cows andhooee. and had no windows on dm outride, to its fall height there was w-«*»»«**g hot a smooth surface of wall. The upper alary, the dwelMng-pUoa proper, had windows on the outride: but theaa, ae usual, were very small, and high up. Whan the massive gates were rinsed of an evening the ho— in feat, a fortification, with the household forajißiaoh, and entry wes almost im ntrsrima fhsold and his twososw . ware seated In ttm gate way enjoying the 000 l evening nfr. Their two or three man ssrvsnta were busied about the house, inside and outride. It was Just writing dusk whan there was beard on seed whish passed through the vil laga the usual ary of pUgrbus proceed ing to some aaersd shrine: 11 Bom hpmMahadto* 4 (Cheat, great is Maha deo]L and ** (hmga mat (Victory In Mother Gangs). And sow the Aral pilgrim of the company os— in sight Thant was nothing suspicious in his ap ps—nan He looked a simple pilgrim, nnfl woo nsrsfnntoil: in one hand ha ser ried his shoes; with the other be steadied Em long bamboo pole which rested on «M shoulder, and from sash and of ehfak lung the wicker-work baskets which hold the bottles, or rather flasks, iu wueh water is carried from the sacred tfMB to MD* frr-dlrinnt thrina. He stop pc ’ in front or me old umlndtf, “ How fav it, father, to the next good well by tin' roadside? for there we mua to ro«t for tho uight.” •• Two miles, my son,” replied the old man. “The water in the well is good?” “It is.” “ And the grovo near it is a good om to sleep in ?” “ Tea.” “ Perhaps there if a bunya'a (grain* dealer’s) shop near it where we eoold get soma flour? ” “ No; there is not.” “ Then how far is the next well and resting-place ? ” “ Two miles more." “And is the water in that well good?" “Thou asketh many questions,” said the old man. But the purpose of the questioning had been gained; tho seeming pilgrims had been moving in single file; it had given them time to come up and form a group. Borne of them had put down their pole* and baskets, as if to rest themselves. But now the baskets were slipped ©H the staves taken in hand ana a rush made on the old man and his sons and servants, who were soon overpowered, and the robbers in possession of the house, while some kept guard outside. They carried no arms, so as to avoid suspicion after the robbery as well M before it. But s heavy “ male ” bamboo club is a formidable weapon. Torture was soon applied to tha old man to make him reveal where his treasure wss buried. Two little grandchildren, a boy and a e'l, ware eelcad, and the heavy clubs Id over their heads with a threat of dashing their brains out if the old man did not confess speedily. He did sa The rupees were dug up and distributed among the baud, whereupon the robbers moved off and kept together until they got clear of the village, when they aepa rated, going across country singly or oy twos and throes, and by the time the Slice arrived from the nearest station ey had a good two hours’ atari. T? he second kind of Dacoitee is robbery on the highway. Here the gang of rob bers attack a party of travelers, rob carte conveying goods, and sometimes atop and plnnder the mail cart. A trader was going from one town to another with a good deal of money’and some valuable goods. He had with mm two carta and two servants. As ho was moving along a (requested highway, hs deemed himself safe from all danger. But one evening. In a somewhat take* Seated spot, a gang of robbers, looking a travelers, suddenly set on him and his servants, overpowered them, gagged and bound them, and then, taking mem off the road, left them in a piece of scrub, where it wee not likely they would be discovered until next morning. One of the robbers then dressed him self in the trader’s clothes—almost every occupation in India has a special dress— and assumed bis part. The two others acted as his servants. They got into another and more-frequented road, alone which police stations were established at short intervals. Going np to the first, the sham trader represented that he was most anxious to push on that night; that he had a good deal of valua ble property with him ; that he thonght some robbers had got wind of this, and asked that hs might hsrve a policeman to asoort him from one station to another. And bo the police actually escorted the robbers with their booty to a large tom* at some distance off reaching which they soon disposed of the carts and all their contents. Cattle-lifting is a form of robbery very prevalent in some parts of India, more especially in the neighl>orhood of woods and forests, into which the stolen cattle can be driven. It prevails in the oountry lying between the Ganges and the Jam ns, as the forest tract at the foot of the Himalaya a£- fords the needful hiding-pound. A pair of stolen bullocks will be driven to this forest from the village where they were lifted, twenty-five or thirty milee off, in the course of the night The ordinary forms of robbery, aim pie theft from the house or person, done secretly and not openly, ana where craft takes the place of force, are of course the most common. Here everything de pends on quietness of movement and sleight-of-hand, in both of which the Indian thief has attained great perfec tion. Then he is accustomed to go barefoot. His tread is habitually light His limba are naturally supple, and are made more so by the use of nnguaota, which enable him to roll himself opinio a marvelously small space. The delicious coolness of the night baa succeeded the fierce heat of a davln ¥‘7. The moonlight makes a munis *7 : bat how soft is its light, however brignt, compared with the sunlight of a few hours before I A party of travelers, having cooked and eaten their frugal meal, nave now spread their carpets and quilts CD the ground in the mango grove, and laid (hemselvea down to deep. All is now silent, save when the Jackals rand the air with their horrid cries. A jackal gives a yelp on one aide of the grove ; another answers with a bowl from the other side. These are not jackals, bnl confederate thieves, one of whom enters the grove at the end farthest from where the sleeping travel ers lie. On his stomach he stems quiet ly dong from one tree to another. Some leaves rustle; a traveler calls out; whereupon the stealthy one coils him self into a heap and lies dead still, and will so lie for naif an hoar or mare, if necessary. A “ Jackal" howls quite neer the grove, as if it had met crossed it and rustled the leaves. The thief drags him self dong the ground again. *At length he reaches the head of the sleeping row of travelers. Ha passes his hand quiet ly under the pillows. This fat man is u« rich man of the party ; that bundle which he uses for s pillow probably con tains something valuable. The dusky thief removes it gently without waking the snoring sleeper. He next makes this other man torn over on his pillow by gentls touches on the face; and, hav ing got what he wanted, creeps gently away. One of the extemporised jackals gives a bark here, the other a short howl there; and the two thieves meet and deoaiun tocrethar. MAIiKET REPORT. Victoria, Mur 11 18^5 1 UTTER— Choice Island, 50c V lb; In hind R<ml. 75 -; New Grins-, Cul., 75c Roll; White Glover, 55c. CHEESE—CanuHian, ‘-JOc. ft lb Cal., 25c Ka.-tirn cream. 30c, B. C. 25c. EGGS—Fresh Island, 30ccloz.‘ Sound 25c. (’oRNMEAL—SOc f? sack of 10 lbs. OATMEAL—O2 f* mu kof 10 lbs. FLOUR—Extra. $5 50 f? brl.; $1.50 per -ack; Super $5 00 per brl. WHEAT—2t per lb. BEANS- Lima. Sc. per lb; Small WLit and Baron, 6c. SPLIT PEAS —12 c per lb. VEGETABLES—Potatoes. 1c; Sweet po tato's, be; Onions. 8c per lb; Celery. $1.50 per doz; Carrots 2c per lb; Rhubarb, 6c per l!>; Lettuce. 50e per doz. Cauliflower, 1.50 pel doz; Asjmragus 12c perdoz; Edd ishes, 50c per doz bunches Squash, 8c per lb; Turnips, Ic. per lb.; Green Peas. He per lb. String Beans 8c Cucumbers $1.50 per doz; Cabbage, 2c per lb. Toma toes 25c per lb. Green Ochra, —c per lb. Chili Pepper, 25c per lb Green Corn, —c per doz. Vegetable Marrows, 8c per lb. HAMS—Home Cored. 25c. per lb. Chica* go, 25c. Oregon, 25c Shonklers, Ibc. BACON—Breakfast, 22c perlb. LAUD —25c per lb. FISH—Cod, 0c per lb. Salmon 6c per lb. Boneless cod, 10c, Soles. 6c. Halibut, 6c. Yarmouth Bloaters. 25c. per doz. Sal. Bellies, 3 for soc Herring 3e Flounder. 6c. Smoked Oolachans and Salmon, 15c, Smelt, 80. Sturgeon. 6c. Whiting. 7c, Shrimp, 50c. Salt Oolachuus, 6c. Crabs 70 ••enis per dozen. Smoked Herring, 12c. per lb. Salmon Trout, Bc. Oolachans, 8c per lb Spanish Mackerl. BANNED SALMON—I lb cans, per doz. $2. FRUlT—Lemons, 50c per doz Oranges, 37c per doz Limes 40c per doz. Apples, 5c p» r lb. Cranbenus, 75« per gal.. Quin ces, 6c per II >. Pears, 6c. Drupes, 15c. Ba nanas. 62c per doz. Peaches, 25c per lb. CANNED FRUITS—Lemon, 50c per lb. Mixed 50c. CURRANTS—Zante, 15@16 per lb. RAlSlNS—English layers, 50c per lb Cal. 25e Sultana, Valencia and Eltnia 25c FIGS—New, 50c per lb. MIXED SPICES—2S per can. STARCH—SI per six pound box. TEA «fc COFFEE—Ci ffee, Ground, 50c. Pr lb. green, 28c per lb. Tea, Irom 57c pr lb. SUGARS—Crushed nr cul>e, 61b for sl. Granulated or No 1, 81bs for sl. D or No. 2, Plbs for sl. NUTS —Eng. Walnuts, 20 per lb. Cocoa nuts, 12 each. Almonds Paper shell, 37c Jordan, 75c Brazil, 37c Chesnuts, 87c. BEEP—Choice Cuts, 12c per lb. other < uis 12c. Soup meats Bc. ROLLED SPICED BFEF—I2c per lb. Ox Tongues, 75c each Smoked Tongeus $1 each, MUTTON—Stewing meat 13c per lb. PORK—I3c per lb. VEAL—I3c per lb. LAMB—SI.2S per quarter. SAUSAGE—I7c oer lb. SUET—IOc per lb. SUCKING PlGS—se 75 each. DUCKS—Tame, $1.25 each. Mallard, 62c pea pr. T«>al 37c. CHICKENS—Spring Chickens, 75c each, TURKEYS— 37c per lb. GEESE-Tame, 25c per lb. Wild $1.26 ■ ac’ • COAL OlL—s3 25 per can. per case, $4 OYSTERS—7Sc per quart. Canned, 37c per can. HAY —slß per ton. OATS—Ic per lb. MIDDLINGS—2c per lb. BRAN— c per lb. GROUSE—92c per pr. VENlSON—Hindquarters c per lb. KIPPERED SALMON- 12c; per lb. Seattle Apr, 30 1885. Trade during the past week has been brisk. WHEAT--Demand good for chicken at from $27 to S2B per ton, FLOUR—California piltrdge $4 50 @ $4.65 per barrel. Oregon standard $4.25. Country and Eastern Washington flour, $3.85 per barrel. OATS—Fair demaud for loed at sl6@ 18 per ton. POTATOES—Lurge supply and light demand, at $9 to 10 per ton for Whidby Llnnd and White River potatacs; slo@ll per ton fur Dungeness. CUTTER—Choice fresh Territory brings 25 cents per lb. Calilnrniu pickle roll 23 cents. Eastern 23 cents cooking 19 cents per pound. EGGS—Strictly fresh retail at from 16 to 17 cents per doz. Oregon and Calitor i.itt, 11 to 20 cents per dozen. CHEESE— California 15 to 10 cents per pound. HAY—|7 to SB. per ton, retail $8 per ton. FRUITS—Apples, 50c to $1 per box, California fruits, oranges, lemons, etc., are earning into market. FOWL—Tame ducksretail at $ 1 eab chickens, $4 per doz. turkeys 25c per lb’ geese, oc. GAME—Venison retails at from 7 to 10c per pound, maljard ducks 25c each; teal, I 2c a widgeans oc, brant, 35 to 40;; »ild geese, 50c. h P- P- P/*)TP' Irnportsr and Jobber Cigars ui Talaccas, Mecrchaum Goode, Pipes Cutlery, Sta* tionary, Etc., Mill St, Yesler-Learv B"Pdinp, SEATTLE, W. T I’banch Or L, K< O. Smith, Tobtlakd, Obxooh 6t-tf LscuMsr Dfiig Stars oOPHUS JOERUENBES. Proprietoi A FELL LINK OF Drugs and Patent Medicines, TciW, Pcrfumcrr snd Fancy Articles, Ttnoks. fita ct snsry, etc., always on lnurt, af Seattle nrlces. Prescriptions carefully cemposndsd. Having pnrohssed the Interest of mv late partner Mr. James Williamson, I aak a continnsnee of the public patronage, promising to give all order* en trusted!) uie, my beat care and peraonal attention. J SOPHU3 JOERO ENSOH A Golden OPPORTUNITY, ;■ —..F08. f Our Subscribers —-■> r (a • -> Appreciating the necessity of all Business Men, Farmers and Miners having a news paper published in the metropolis, in addMoa to their own local paper-one that con Ulna all Financial, Commercial and General News; auch matter not being In the scope of a local paper— the proprietors of the Nobthwest Ehtebpiubb Bare mad* adasntagsoas arrsngwneatt to C 4 U u b". v *• , • N • «.... WITH TM • SAN, FRANCISCO The regular subscription price of ear paper Is $2.00 PER YEAR, And the yearly subscription of the CTIIVOIf- ICLE la 03. New wa will furnish Both Papers for One Year SllaOO > Postal* Fret. Both papers seat te one or twe addresses, op Usual with the subscriber. i 1 SAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLE 1» T—L-—- Leading Newspaper rax Pacific. Coast. 5 TUB ms ham nuanico rnno*/. CLB U the first paper on die ronr'lr hlbty and in the froahnom and relwJ.t.ly of' SV.'u d. Nothing that the world demon to know U om!(t d from ita column*. It alma to fill enryrcuuiru* Blent of a fint-cbiM paper lie Telegraphic Report* sra the letc«t and mo-t r llabie; Its Local New* the fullest and Fpl.i-t, end its Editorial* from the ablest peas lu the country. THU CnitOIVICM has always been, ird always will he, the friend und eliampinn of the people as against combinations clujueg corpora* lions or oppression of any klnl. will bo tnde pendent in everything neutral In nothing; f„lr end Impartial to all parties, yet exposing corrup tion wherever found, and working with foorls* endeavor to promote and protort every interest of the great public whom It serve* and on whom it depends for Its support. The HAM FRANCISCO ifITKIT CHI4.IUXB, tho most brNiinnt and com %lete Weekly Newspaper In the World, prints regnlarlv 7? columns, *r c!?ht pnras.of News. Idler"loro and Conir.il Inur.mtlon; *l«o t magnificent Agricultural Dcpartmcil. $2 for One Tear, Including postage, to any port of the United Rates. SAMPLE COPIES SFVT F/tFE, fdr Ail order#must bo ecxiti.pju.lud by Uo oatn AddrtM all emleis te CAB BOWMAN & CHILDS, Anacortes - - - -W. T. gT Dealers in everything usually kept r first class cruntry store. ipf pmm FOR 1885. A CHEAT ENTERPRISE. The important feature ol Thk Century Magazine for the coming year—indeed, perhaps the most important ever under taken try the magazine—will be a series of separate PAPERS ON THE CIV IL V .AR written by general oflicers high in com mand either upon the Federal or the Con federate side. The battle of Shiloh and the siege of Vicksburg will be among those described by General U. S. Grant; General Beauregard writes of the First Bull Run; G' liends McClellan, Rosecrans, Longstreer, Hill, Fit/. John Porter, Plea senior), Gordon, Admiral Porter, and many others have engaged to contribute. Papers chronicling special events, person al reminiscences ot prominent military leaders now dead, brief sketches entitled “Recollections ol a Private,” descriptions ot auxilliarv branches ot theseryics, etc., etc., will suplement the more important series by the the various generals. A strict regard for accuracy will guide the preparation of the illustrations, tor which The Century has at its disposal a very large quantity ot photographs, drawings, portraits, maps, plans, etc., hitherto unused. The aim is to preseut in this senes, not official report, but commanding officers’ accounts of their plans ami operations, —interesting per sonal exp'-rieiiees will record leading events of the war, and possess, at the same time, a historical value not easily to lie calculated. OTHER FEATURES include a new novel by W. D. Howells— the storv of an American business man; novelettes by Henry James, Grace Demo Litchfield, and others; short stories by ‘‘Uncle Remus,” Frank R. Siocton, H. H. Boyeseu, T. A. Janvier, H, 11., Julian Hawthorne, and other equally well known writers. There will ire an important series of papers on the New North-west; articles by VV. I). Howells on “Tuscan Cities,” illustrated with reproductions ol etchings t.y Fennell; papeis on Astrotny, Architec ture, Histoiy, Sanitary Draining etc., etc. Readers, ol Tub Cbntdry may feel sure of keeping abreast ol the times on leading subjects that may properly come within the province of a monthly magazine. Subscriptions should date from November, begining the War Scries and Mr. Ilowells’s novel. Price, $4.00 a year; 35 cents a number. All book-selb rs ami news-dealers sell it and take subscriptions, or renii'ance may be made to the publishers. The Century Co. New York N. Y. THE WOULD OF AGRICULTURE. The Aohicultvral Would, one of th<- best, if not the best, farm papers of its class, is making great success of the plan inaugurated by its editor a Uw years ago. This pb n ia nothing less than the giving 0 exhaustive articles by the best writing on agriculture iu all the countries of the world. The Articles from the different States and Territories of our own countn arc partlrulady instructive and entei ruining Judge Parish's articles on the Fanner’s Relation Ito Law’’ are alone worth the price n the paper. Judge and sh, who is one of the ablest judgts Puri lecturers in the West, will sooo leave lor the South, with the view of supply mg the paper with a series of articles on the agricultural fi uturea ol that section This journal also has a fine lions' hold de partment, which makes it paiticularly at» tractive to lady readers. The AURICUL TDKaI WoHLD (now in its tenth year) is only One Dollar per annum (20 numbers). Iu ctuiis nl five, 80 rents each. ti>x uie.nths, 00 cents; tnree months, 40 cents Sample copies, 0 cmlß. Two-cewt pos tage stamps received on subscription Address Agricultural World, Giand Rapids, Mteh . Gordon Suimt Snail';. Successors to ;F. W. WUSTHOFF, Estate, I V** JOBBKRHffIN HARDWARE,; CUTLERY GUNS Sporting Goods, I■> Chandlery, Logger's Supplies fftON, STEEL COAL Jk BLACKSMITH’S TOOLS CARRIAGES, WAGONS AND FARMING TOOLS OF SVSH T DBSOKimON —Sole Agents for— The CS-ia-nt «& Granit® Blasting Powder aw onemum ms k ibmui rwor un BICATTLS, MV. T, P..0. Box 711. DR. MINTIE. (Specialist and Graduate,) No. 11 Kearney Sf., San Francises, ft Treats all Chronic, Special Private Diseases with Wonder ■jcilE GREAT English Remed] CUM Dir n atmirhfls'iosi*)^ all '»'• tnrrlWe*l!sJj fWlf-Abuse, IKk llrh ""d excess*, u tl,r,r v *‘«r". mil'll mi J Stwnury. u, h ,’ Nocturnal orsioii t«i Society. Dimness of Vision, Nnlssiti Hurl, Hi* vital fluid purging unobserved ?! urine, aud many other discuses that lead toinU ami death. I>K. .tIINTIK. who Is a regular Plith (gradual* of thr I niv.r-ity ol Pennsylvania); agree to forfeit five Hundred l>blia rn 'ij rare of. this kind th« Vila) Itostoruti ve. ( »2 Ida special advice and treatment) will not cum for anvthing impure or Injurluns found in it. i >1 INTIf. treats all Privata Diseases surreal without Mercury. «#• Coiino lint ion jH Thorough sxainmation and advice, including ►ls of urlno, SS. Price vf Vital Restorative, •<] bottiN, or lour tim a the quantity !■>, ant t», address upon receipt of price, or C. O. D.,na from observation, and in privata name if des’iM A. £. MINTIE, M. I) 11 Kearny St.. «an Francisco cs SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE; will b« sent to mj. applying by letter, stating symptom a, sex and! Strict secrecy in regard to all buaiueaHtranatclilJ DR. MINTIE 8 KIDNEY HEMEDT. NEPHB ICUN.curesa JJdiaeaacaof Kidney aud Bladder ft ;.laliita f Oonorrh. a, Cllret, Leiicurrhea. Foruu 11 drugu'sts, f I a bottle; <1 bottler for $5. DR. .INTIE’S DANDELION PILLS aretbuh mid cheapest Dyspepsia and Millions Uni«li| murk. t. for auls by all druggist*. DR. FELIX LE BRX7K| CBS- @ C3r Piyvfnttve and « nra. for either % This remedy bung injected directly to tWi of thosediseases of llio (icniio-tlrinnry Orp require* no change of dit t or iiimacona, u.ene oFiuiioonons medicines to l/o lekte ir.terr.ailj When taken as* a preventive f » «irhcra it is impossible to con find m.y veneres 1 dw* hut in the case of three already on fan ■lately afflicted with Clout orhaa nil Ole we guarantee 8 hpxes to cure or we will nh the money. Price by mail, : ■ stupe peiA, $ per hoc. or, S hoars for iS.M’, \V tilt* u guanas Sued by ell nnthoriz. d agM.tn. r. Felix Ln Bren A to. Suit Pm W<N»I>ARIMI.AHK A t 0., Authorized Agents, YKT2x.eloca.le era X.cxc.ll Z'tvlmlm I'OKTLAM), tIICIOON. Orders by mail will rue five prompt nth* tin NERVOUS DEBILITY ISM > A i ml li*. F.. I‘. Wear'* Nritv* aud Bbai* Tta mf.nt, a guaranteed aoeeifio for n»»t.e*o. X* ness. roisvnlsioiiH, Vita, Norton* Nvertil ria.-ulH'-ho, Nervous Proslretion soused hjtVj of nlooholor *ol*Booo. Wahefnli .w, Meutall pre-mon. Softening of the lirmn r*walUi'g ai aunity uim! lending to turner}. decoy and (M Premiums Old Age. Unmaiitesa, loss of M in aitiier s*x. Involuntary losara. ana rptil orrfxra caufira t>y <»! ifbnne or over-indulgence. I ach bn* eoWB one moutti's troaUnent. tI.HJ a box, or aixM for *s.<Vl, sent l»v raaU l.reMi'dUni tecajdiMM V K ii t; A KAXTI-K MX »«□ * So cure asiy caao. With eo.-L (.r.l.r forai* hivcite, acoomi«nieil wiMi »W». w« send the imrchnaer our written gvaraj.t** «*> fund the money if the treatment dot s not • a core. Gnnr/intwaliastvvl orlywr li’OOBAHD. t I. A UK * f«- - W3a.clo«alo wni Ivcta.il ritagr«“• POBTII.M', tmEOOK. Ordeia by moil v<;'J rec .ivc prcinplalaffli Msijrs aammsi Is the most complex work of the t’reatof. • when eomidtcfted structure, soexquW ly wrought, is disturbed hy disease, the »r efllclout uld i hould be sought from the f* skilled physician—for the liuniun l»ody U» precious to be neglected. It becomes H question then: “Wbut physician shell be • ployed?” t»K. Obcak Joiiannskn, of the University Durlin, Germany, bus m Ue ■< lifelong studj oilnienta ho' Nervous and Geuito •Unt* System. Remedies Any Dcbihtv nr Derangement of Ure Nerw System, including SpmimMhorhca G ol * lies, Syphilis, Stricture, Impotence, Ht, ete- BKCaUSE vou may have I,ecu cheated* fooled by quacks, who claim to cure till**• of disorders, do unt, hesitate to give !)»•• HANNBSEN’h method « fair trial belore yottb* becomes chronic a'ud lueuruhlo. A valuable treatise, explanatory of Df-jj dannbskn's system, will (>o sent by msil,p paid amt securely sealed from observant* any sufferer addressing his sole author* agent for the United Suites and ' anad* HENHY VOGKUJ 49 South Street, New T* Uf Complicated symptoms treated fro*' Juhaiiuesscn’s Special Prescription, undo vice of a duly qualltied consulting phy*®* 11 ' AI) correspondence held as stnot/ *'•* deutiul, and advice by mull free of ciiarge. FITS, EPILEPST, FALLING SICKNESS, PKBMANTLY CUKKD-NO HUMBOO-n. Month’s usage of Dr. UOUUAI>KB Olebralyd ble MTPOWDKBB. To convince suffer* r* «*»• , Powders will do alt we claim for them we wu them by mall post paid, a free Trial »•* Oonlard la the only Phyatctan that has »v»r this decease a special study, and as t« our «iW| thousands have been pennently cured ay of these Powders, wa will gnsrrautee a peiw ure in evar> case, or refund you all penned. All sufferers should give these Powwj early trial, and be convinced of their large bo*. »3.00. or 4 ■»*«• lent by mall to any part of the United itsts* ada, on (eealpt of price, or *2JniNf , Address. ash A, bobbin* v §£•» Ua tanas st.