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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, July 01, 1879, Image 2

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TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1879:
"Backbone" is sadly needed just
now by the Democrats in Congress.
TheVslern Uuioiirfluakes in its
iKMiis.1 "Undeipund Telegraph
seems to be the ctmi?iig wonder.
GoverAor.BaUman, of'iiew York
vetoed one hundred and twenty-four
bills passed the last legislature.
H5" a-?-1
The Kentuekians have rent Miss
Mary Anderson, the actress, a fine
horse a kind ofstage horse, af it were.
Two girl in J?an "Francisco walked
4.0(M) quarternles in 4.000 quarter
hours. The limhs of those '-girls must
be in an awful 'fix juftt now.
A Chicago drummer stopped talk
ing long enough the other day to com
mit .suicide. No wonder eopIe think
the world is coming to an end next
An extraordinary rainstorm, accom
panied by loss of life and occasioning
great damage to property is reported
from Fort Griffin, Texas, on Friday
night last.
A Texas newspaper gives us to un
derstand that Hayes is headstrong.
. This is valuable information. It forever
seta alreftt the supposition that has
gone abroad that Hayes was heaxlwenk.
taaaaBBBB BWaWnWtWa
The Atchison Patriot thinks1 the
' cheek of Kansas City in advertising the
holding of a Kansas state agricultural
lair next aioiith.is oue of the sublime
instances that have always been want
ed for a comparison.
Every Republican paper in the
country" gives a sweet morsel every
day under the caption "What the
South needs." The main thing the
South' needs jnstnow is to lie let alone.
She can take care of herfelf.
After the next cencus it will be seen
that the Mississippi Valley States have
, a larger population than all other por
tions of 'the country. It would be well
' for eastern members of Congress to
bear this fact in mind and give the
Westerners justice.
The next fellow that mentions 'Tin
afore" ought to be pinned to the wall,
a spike run through him, and then be
thrown to the bottom of the sea with
all of his sisters .and his cousins and
his aunts, and more especially his
Senator Vest made a speech in the
Senate a few days since, but pays en
tirely too much attention to the negro
exodus question. If the negroes want
to go to Kansas, let them go ; there
are white men enough" in the country
to fill their places in the South.
A negro was blown by the hurricane
from Kansas into Missouri, and now
one of the Kansas papers declares that
the "exodus" has turned their steps
the other way. "It's an ill-wind that
blows nobody any good" but we
make an exception of that hurricane.
The Senate judiciary committee
has addressed a communication to Mr.
Hayes regarding the appointment of
Secretary McCrary to the bench of
the eighth judicial circuit, and inti
mating that whenever renewed at the
proper time it will be favorably con
Iet Phase of "Pinafore."
Philadelphia Reeonl.
"Miss Marian Musgrove, recently
from Europe, and expressly engaged,
at enormous expense, for this occasion,
in her unique rendition of the beauti
ful opera of "H. M. S. Pinafore."
In this reckless language was Miss
Musgrove and her "unique" perfor
mance announced on the bills of -the
Grand Ceutral theatre last night.
She appeared on the deck of the
miniature ship gotten up iu white
satin a la Sir Joseph Porter. Miss
Musgrove is a lady of thirty years,
and she has a comely figure' and a
pleasant face
She began with a doggerel descrip
. tion of the crew. Then she sung, very
'uncertain at first, with an inclination
to allow the orchestra to come in whea
it got the chance. After struggling
manfully with "I'm called little But
tercup," the musicians dida'i know
whither to go on or stop and let her
rau the opera as she proposed to do,
all by herself.
"She continued bravely tfiroueh the
first act, when a young ' fiend in the
Igaierv Aauted; "VeMrepaealized,
nMr'i kftl usfirthfi second1 act." A
diminutive paper bouquet did not
daunt the lady. She grappled with
the captain's song to the fair moon,
and made the "gods" groan a groan
that pierced every suffering heart
How long the opera would have
been run by Miss Musgrove will ever
be a matter of speculation. She was
in the midst of Rackstraw's plaintive
ditty, in the second act, when a shrill
whistle sounded, and two imitation
brick houses were shot across the
B$u.fc16od ship and
leaving the lyric artist in the position
,of aetreet musician; This .was hint
'enough She slopped 1 1
Improved.Real Estate.
For mle ec.kaaa foe a lumber f yearn,
ob low tad 'easy UnaVvevea lots oa which
are five Ikfge koes, on third rtreet in tfiia
Corner Mm m Oka street 6 8dlm
FrealMetsMd 'cheapest vegetablea hi
town, at Bi Ceaaafv hit heaae., Leave
oriewaantae multo will be ddimd
at yoar aoiMpk; jft-Htf
Bat tS&ife-
Froblnr :
2 .
yjatlente oTtti- 0fc1-nfeM)ncrat.
York, June 19. Yesterday
correspondent called Dr.
Clarence TJigeldw's attention to an
article printed recently in the cily
icwqjpaters, descriptive of an Austra
lian discovery whereby cattle cau be
imm liiii away fur -week, awn-then
brought back to life and genuine
fedfirita? Die barpose of thiadis-
b nfcyM ta'abip liv'e.ajeat in iee-boxes.
and kill it on the other side of the
ocean after it i thawed out again. Iu
thin way the cast of food .and attention
caiiche dispensed with while at sea.
In cases of emergeucy a man traveling
from California can buy a first-class
ticket for, .hituaelf, and ship the rest
of the fdmilv, "includmir the mother-
in-law, in patent refrigerators. At
the terminus of his journev he could
restore his children toj their youthful
vigor, and his wite to tier proper
station at the'wasIiLub or cook-stove.
Your corrcsiiondent asked the
Doctor what he thought about it.
"It is nothing," said he, "to the
great crowning effort of medical
science that I witnessed a few nights
"Pray what was that ?"
The Doctor reflected
moments, and' then he
follows :
was asked.
for a few
"When you publish what 1 am
about to tell you it will set the whole
country ringing. Accompanied bv
Ynv friend Judge Warren and Dr.
Chambers, 1 went last week to one of
the up towu hospitals, whither we had
been invited bv Prof. Doretnus and
the house physicians. On our arrival
we were shown at once to the dissect
ing room. At the foot of an
amphitheater of seats stood a long
table on which rested some immovable
objects covered with a white sheet.
Most of the seats were occupied by
medical students from Bellevue and
Uoosevel Hospitals. Mvjself and partv
were assigned to chairs on the plat
form. . Shortly after 8 o'clock the
white sheet was removed, and I saw
on the table the.uUde body of a man.
Presently Dr. Vnite stepped down by
the table aud said :
"My friends, the bodv before me is
thatot a man who bled to death.
He was employed in a planing mill
on West Sixteenth street, near North
River. He fell against oue of the
swift revolving saws, one of the large
arteries in Jus arm was severed, and
the blood, which is life, flowed out
before assistance could arrive."
"The Doctor mused," continued
Dr. Bigelow, "for a few moments,
looking, meanwhile, attentively at the
.body. Ihen he continued: Ihere
is a mere cessation of life, because
the blood was diverted from its
natural channel. I can discover no
injury save the severed artery, it is
alisoluUdv necessary to the success of
the experiment we are about to
witness, that the organa of the body
be uninjured, for any material injury
toanv ogan I mean vital orcan
would preclude the possibility of its
periorramg lis lunciions, since science
can not restore the organ. But where
the action of the organ is interrupted
bv some cause that does not materially
injure the orgau, then I believe that
the organ may be again . compelled to
perform its duty. As the great wheel
of a mill may be stopped by shutting
off the water, so may it be made to
revolve again by turning the water on,
thus the blood which turns the wheels
of the body having been diverted.
the wheels stopped, I claim that this
body may be brought to life. Whether
the 'soul has departed and can be
brought back, or whether the mind
mav be restored I can not tell ; but I
believe i can again set at work every
material organ ot this body. 1 have
carefully closed up the severed
"He then called upon Prof. Dore
tnus, and Dr. Chambers. and myself to
assist him. An incision was made i n
the body just above the heart, and
the vena cava and great coronary vein
were borsted open. In those openings
were inserted small silver tubes. On
the left of the table stood two galvanic
batteries. A slight cut was made
just above the putis of the four
inferior cervical nerves and another
above the first dorsal uerve. The
conducting wires of the respective
batteries were placed in connection
with these cuts. A small pair of
bellows was inserted in the mouth of
the corpse, and Dr. Chambers took
charge of them. Prof. Doretnus was
placed iu charge of tlie lotteries.
"At this moment attendants led
two full-grown living sheep into the
room, and, at a signal fnmi Dr. While,
stood them near the table. Mean
while I had. under instructions,
connected two hollow rubber
striags to the silver tubes already
mentioned. The other ends were soon
connected, with -the large arteries of
these two sheep, t The two tubes
tlirobbed as the warm blood of the
sheep bounded through them. It was
a breathless moment, and as we leaned
forward our interest was painful.
Dr. Chambers began to work the
bellows, and the lunes of the body
slowly responded. Three or four
minutes of the most anxious suspense
ensued, as Dr. White leaned over the
body pale with excitement. No
movement could be seen save the slow
rismg and falling of the chest of the
man's Jiody. Two minutes more, and
one of the sheep staggered and fell.
i .
"jusing erect, ami seizing some
instruments, Dr. White called out :
"Now, Professor.!"
"In an instant the powerful current
of the two batteries was turued on,
and with a sudden jerk the body aat
upright. Quickly forcing it back.
Dr. AVhtte, with the assistance of
soaeeofthe younger men, withdrew
the tabes from the veins and closed up
i it r. i mi
lac-sawn periuntuuDtj. a He wires
were disconnected and the billows
removed. The respiration still
coatinusdr The pulse heat faintly 1
'The corpse was alive !
With each. . recurring senteace the
doctor tightened his grasp of aty am.
He leant toward and be fairly
bissea our1 me woras " loe corpse
was alive P After a while be con tin
ned. -with araderation :
"The above the heart was
well closed op, sad the body carefully
reswved to a bed in
I n .it
n ... .
was not
All that longierli
e sat in the
roomall of im fro
tune t time
feelisaTMhe imiI
he now living
mauuia at liawn at!
mistering sina
quaViities. offintim
t, not only
bias but XonnmwOL Oar patieuosf -
was well rewarded ; every moment1
the pulse grew stronger and the.
breathing dewier. Several times' tnn
man niened ins even, hut. aiKtreutly,
took no n t ire of Miiythini;l AV
daybreak, when Judge Warren and 1
Dr. Bi-'elow was asked if the man
was still living, and was lie getting on
"Oh, yes; he is living. The ex
periment 1 have.describd to you took
place just live days ago. I have only
this moment returned from the
hospital. The nwn's wounds are
healing, and he irfahle to move alxmt
the room."
tfDoeH he feel all Merht. and will
be Iw.able to go to wock - again ?"
"I am afraid not." 'He spoke in a
low, doubting lone of voice, which
revealed the fact that there was More
of the story than Bigelow had yet
reached. Presd to tell .the full facts
in the case, he said :
"Well, the man eats and drinks ;
seems to lie afraiif of other people, or
more curious than afraid, and is
affected strangely by the heat or cold.
But he cm neither read nor write,
does not know the use of books,
plates, or knives and forks. He is
not able to talk, but cries out very
loudly, or jabliers in an inarticulate
manner. Once in awhile a word can
be distinguished, but the man does not
appear to ereeive any -difference
hetweea it and his jargoa. The
animal life has been restored; hut not
the spiritual. The miad. with all its
component parts, has goae, I fear,
never to be restored." '
This is, iudeed,.a woaderful achieve
ment of science.1 It tuav seen too
wonderful for belief, but you corres
pondent can vouch for the great
respectability of the .persnus named.
They are gentlemeu ft high Ktaudiug.
and tlte proof is irresistible.
Accused of Being; one of the Man
hattan Bank jfurglan.
A man alleged to be Manhattan
Batik burglar No. 5 was lodged iu
prison yesterday. He is John Nugent,
a patrolman of Capt. Cliachy's com
mand, the Eighteenth Precinct, He
was arrested at non iu the corridor of
the Court ot Oeneral Sesnions, while
the trial of John Hope wan gMHg on,
by Sergeap.t Meakim of lawpector
Murray's command, and Detective
Dolan of the Fourteenth Precinct
They took him before Inspector
Murray, at Police- Hekquarterx, and
then arraigned him ia the Jefferson
Market Police Court. Jatice
Morgan remamled the prisoner to the
care of Capl. Byrnes, and lie was
locked up in the Mercer street police
When Patrick Shevelin. the faith
ful watchman of the Manhattan Bank,
made his confession, he inculpated
Nugent. From that time to the
minute of his arrest Nugent was
closely but carefully shadowed. He
was not arrested, because it was be
lieved that he was a link between
the burglars and the stolen property,
and that if he were not ala rased he
would sooner or later point out where
it was hidden. Shevelin s story was
that Nugent did the greater part of
the preliminary investigations to
ascertain the habits of the baak
officials and the inmates of the baak
building. When thin was- done, he
reported that everything was all
right to William Kelly, the bartender,
and, on the morning of the burglary,
Nugent acted as a "lookout" and
carried the securities away.
On Monday last Nugent obtained
the annual six days' leave of absence
from Capt. Clinchy, and took great
interest in tlte Hope trial. It was
remembered yesterday that Shevelin
would, in all probability, lie placed on
the witness stand to-day. In hi
testimonv he would be compelled to
name ittigent as aiding in the bur
glary, and it was decided, therefore,
that it would be jmident to arrest
Nugent. He was in court when the
trial was resumed yesterday morning,
and after a consultation with Shevelin,
Sergeant Meakim and Detective
Dolan left the court mom and went
into the corridor. A message was
sent to Nugent that some one wanted
to see him outside, ami as lie, quitted
the court room he was accosted by the
officers and told he was a prisoner.
His emotion was great, but he sain
nothing. Although he had been
followed for some time he had not
suspected that he was under surveil
lance. Superintendent Walling, In
spector Murray, and Capt. Byrnes
refused to talk aUmt the case, but all
the acts will be elicited ine police
court to-day.
Nugents career as a police officer
has been an extraordinary one. Before
his appointment as patmhvan on July
10, 182, he was a policy gambler.
He was first assigned to duty in the
Fourteenth Precinct. Six months
after he was transferred to the
Twenty-seventh Precinct, and soon
was considered untrustworthy by Cant.
Sanders. Ou the 9th of March, 1875,
a safe in Benjamin Nathan's exchange
office, at 3 Cor tlandt street, was blown
open, and $1,500 in money and coin
was stolen. Nugent was suspected of
complicity in the robbery, and the
felony book of the New Church
street station, under the date March
12. 1875, has the following entry :
Time, 7:20 p.m.; place of burglary.
3 Cortlsndt street ; cuaiplainant, Ben
jasaine Nathan; cJfcer wakiag-arrest.
Capt. Sanders; prisoner, John Nu
gent. 150 Greenwich street; disposi
tion of case, 11,000 bail ; Justice
Under this is Jhe entry : "Honor
ably discharged by Justice KHbreth;
March 22."
Nugent was a few days later trans
ferred to the Seventh Precinct. In
1866 be was aceused by one Barrett
of robbing hiia while he (Barrett) was
asleep on a coal bos. Nngeat got
out of this scrape and a Month later
behaved ia-sack a brave aaanaer at a
fire in Division street, when he
rescaed several , persona whose lives
were in danger, that be wee honorably
tinned in the roeerds of the Police
room, liut the work
Board and transferred as
to the Fifth Precinct.
When Cant.
'thin praSucM
nt. but fKree
had afiaaaVftL
uiBUifr 'fressteift.
iatiouV mlHmr-ffr4hX-h
consorted with a notorious officer who
hail been watched for months on
ytiMHciou of being in league with
Ii November. 1877. Mver's hoaeVd
warehouse at '.10 and 41 Yestrv street
wa iHokerrtato- by hwrgfara and $7,-
(MM) wnri!i uf Hlk wan stolen.
NiipentH constant coiiieuiiou refiuneil
h few days after aud went to Cnlifor-
tiia. Nugent was constantly watched
after this, and in February, 1878, an
oflielel fold liim that be had no
business iu the "Dry (Joods DMrict."
Nugent asked why. and received a
reply that, it Msaid, induced him to
ask ffr his transfer to the Eighteenth
Precinct. .The Police CoiutuWimiers
had been informed that Nugent was
suspected, and an investigation of
some a'tinoyiiioiH letters sent to
Commissioner Erhardt showed ihat
the writer who sought to blacken
CapL Eakins's character was Nugent.
On the 18th of February, 1878. he
was reduced to the ranks ami sent to
full patrol duty iu the Eighteenth
Last night is wan said that another
officer of the force is suspected of
being leagued with Nugent, and that
he will lie arrested. The per his now
in prison for the Manhattan Bank
robbery are Johnny Dohtv. the friend
of ireorge leonidas Leslie, murdered
bv bis comrades in Brooklyn ; John
Hoie, Patrick Sheveliu. William
Kelly, and John Nugent.
The Opinions of the Doctors on tue
Use of Stimulants.
lmlii Tiiim .
If we pars on to -consider the u$e of
alchiu nx an article of diet, the
opinions of the medical profession are
uumL4takable. They have been ex
pressed within the last few month iu
a aeries ot articles in the Contem
porary Review, written by some of the
most eminent physician aud surgeon
iu London, and among which thwe of
Sir, James Paget and of Dr. Moxon
were especially noteworthy. It mu.t
lie rtMiienihereil that the writers have
no claim to any occult knowledge ou
the subject, but that they are trained
observers ot the comlitimis which pro
mole or modify health, ami that they
are stimulated to olMervectirrectly by
the degree in which their reputation
might be impaired by the main
tenance of views which could be shown
to be erroneous. The general effect of
what they have written may be fairly
.stated somewhat in the following man
ner: They hold that the regular
moderate use of a alcoholic drinks as
articles of diet is certainly harnile,
and proliahly as beneficial as it is
agreeable to the gieat majority of the
hnman race iu temperate climates aud
in civilized countries ; that such use
is a matter of necessity to some, es
pecially to brain workers of small ap
petite and weak digestion ; and that
total abstinence is a mode of life
which is conductive to the welfare of
the few rather than of the many. As,
conditions ot the sate ami proper use
of alcohol they hold that it should
only be taken with lood, aud scarcely
except with the principal meal of the
tlay ; that the reieiiiion of drams
should therefore be strictly avoided ;
and that the only safe rules as reganls
quantity are those which ever man
may frame for himself, if he will
fairly and honestly observe the im
mediate and remote effects of what be
akes. Sir James Paget points out,
with the force which is so often in
herent in extreme simplicity, that in
this country total abstainers and
drunkard have formed two small
minorities, which may be set against
each other and disregarded ; and that
the great bulk of the people of Eng
lmid are the descendants of manv
generations of moderate drinkers. If
moderate drinking were the evil
which it is sometimes said to be, our
place among nations would contrast
less favorably than it does with the
places of communities which are
much smaller consumers of alcohol
than ourselves. In all this the writers
do but affirm the correctness of those
dedutions from practical experience
which people in general have already
drawn for tneir own guidance, and
what is called science has much to
accomplish before it can lie in a jiosi
tion to traverse these deductions with
any reasonalde prospect of success.
There is yet another point of the
question which deserves a passing
notice, ami it is that the universal
craving of mankind for some nervine
stimulant would impel them, if
alcohol were rendered inaccessilile, to
find sulwtitutes, possibly still more
harthd, in drags ; and it is notorious
that among the poorer classes the
use ol preparations of opium has for
some time nasi been steadily increas
ing. Among the more wealthy these
preparations are also 'largely
consumed, especially ia the farm of
various anodyne quack medicines,
which are accountable for much
disease and domestic misery. Of the
abuse of alcohol we have no occasion
to apeak, for it has no defenders; but
it may not the less be pointed out
that, notwithstanding the. dicta of
judges and magistrates, drunkenness
is very often no more than an effect of
the very evils of which it is said to be
a cause. It is more often an early
symptom than n cause of insanity;
asoreoften a result of weakness of
vicious 'organism than a came of vice.
Oa this part of the subject great con
fusion of thought commonly prevails,
and it mainly arises from the haste to
he didactic of worthy parsons who
hjtve never learned to be accurate.
Krauraioa July 4th.
.Kaowiag that ever? aedj 'wata to eric
scale UYm (lorioes day, sad that the cheap
et aad aMSt plea 1 way to do a woald
ht to ap on a ahort szcamoa, the Mitnsari
Psciac Railway Company hsve decided to
Mil, ea the 4hef July, roaad tripexenr
sa tieksU froai all stations en their smmi
has sad trsaebss, to potato witaia 100
ve:SM eeehalf etas per atife
way. TieastawiUhsawalanis.aai
oalrsn the 4th. For tisnata
srthsr iefuemnioa esM-oa say ticket
at the Mianari Paciac Railmv.
men 01 mm
mm -it WF
mmanmm atteFnui onuaeA
IMHa ilaiviw.aaaa fhetdBBW
& - M ,,f btwyers, but left maav
toi Stdry Concerning,,,., n,t lhH menta, width
Vanderbilf Will Cae. 5 w, lMll tanlvjustuit?
New York, June 21. Th iiiiex-
peeled termination, not wry hmg
since, to the Vaml.-rliili will oiite.-t
iu the Surrogates C .urt of this city,
occurring at tin -siaue of tin trial'
when counsel tor the coololant bad
..iiu...) !:,..;.... - i.i -
fii ini anas s " a j- 1
ineiil.waan surinUe to the public.
The AfrrrofVmoril.w will explain tlie;ru" "'?' w. . rwiieiniwing
true inwardness ..f this re,:,rkal.lr ' he ,I.H:,,,,-V viciitud ,,f I,fe
trial It new ap,,rs that the toti br..iigl. which n man i-Hhiibd would
mouy when-bv it was uitupi.,1 to ,w eh"n " trt tle etrly
prove that the will was obtain, d jbrwhine f Ins youth. I he follow-thnm-h
undue iHll.i.Miees. :...d en tnnw i a ,M,liar one:
spiracy. was princi,K,lly made up IVo, Ji T,
some of whom have served leria ol
imprisonment in various arls id the
country, and the chief of whom h:is.
under more than half adtf.u aliases,
successfully fijrun-l for manv years
in a career ol villainy, which, for
ingenionsues. lacl, effrontery and
fertility ol reurces ei:liws any
thing in the annals of crime ever
made public in this country. To
make a long story as short as ossilile.
.it may he stated that the first chap
ter in the c-rfispirancy against Win.
H. VaiMlcrbilt. the proMiiieut. was to
cover him with odium ami contempt
by attempting to prove that he bad
comspirred to Miioii the mind of hi"
father against Cornelius J. The op
portunity fonn arrivetl, for on June
22, 1877, CorneliiH rcci-ived a letter
from oue Franklin A. licdhuni. ol
Jersey Cily. iolonninir him that he
(Cornelius) was the victim oTa con
spiracy, in thai a man who was re
presented to be him had been shadow
ed about New York while visiting
disreputable places by a couple of de
tectives, and that their rcrrts had
been made to Ins father. A further
corresnudcucc dcvcoed Itrdhurii
as the head of
with two operator, named Mason ami
Clark. To describe all the maneuvers
of this trio of villiuas would fill a
newspaper I wiii over. .lidye Scott
Lord. Judtie Jen Black, and Coun
selor Ethan Allen were counsel for the
contestants. The hideous charges, in
sinuations and hro-id suggestions in
volving William II. Vauderbill and
the widow of his father, wen hacd on
the affidavits of two State Prison
birds and others procured through
this detective agency from female ad-
adventurers whose otenilion.s have
extended ill over the country. lied
bum was the editor of all the Cor
respondence. He wrote the letters
from Clarke to himself informing him
ihat Clark was sick aud destitute in
Chicago. Went on to that city, and
telegraphed that he had been arrested
and when finally released, announced
that he came across important female
witnesses. Meanwhile Judge Scott
Lord was pleading for adjournment
from day to day, lieing alisnlutely
without witnesses. One Werner
Benning, who had involuntarily
served in the State of New Jersey lor
a period of years was assigned the
work of procuring witnesses, Iled
Iiuni was also liberally supplied with
money, ami on his return from Chica
go, where he was near being arrested,
stopped at Buffalo and found
He finally returned, and all of
counsel except Ethan Alien were
ereatly entertained by his account of
his adventures. These, female wit
nesses, "providentially" picked up, as
Judge Lord expressed it, are now
clamoring for the pay immised them
by Lord and Black. Various inci
dents are next given in the Stars re
port. Scott Lord is charged with di
recting Benning to marshal bis crops
of providential females, who were to
uncover a cesspool of moral filth more
disgusting than had yet been reached.
Judge Jere Black was called on to
deliver a speech in Court embodying
the essence of this shocking and
atrocious suborned testimony, involv
ing the most sacred relations known
among men and women, and which,
had it been true would have blighted
forever the reputation of the
proitonent ami the widow of his father.
Among this corpse of female witnesses
was a Mrs. Stone, who was brought to
New York from Cleveland, and told
that if she would do so ami so she
would never have to do a day's work
in her life. She was to have $10,000,
but was eventually cut down to $800.
took back all that he had insinuated
against the Commodores widow.
The case was settled outside the court
room, hut Mrs. La Bau Berger was
coerced into giving her consent to
hack-ihiwn. It is said that had not
Judge lm closed his case as he did
there would have been some summary
pmreediugs that would have as ton Lin
ed the public The &tor concludes its
rejiert as follows : la all this sad
business there is oae extenuating cir
cumstance. Those who know Cornelius
J. Yanderbilt are aware tliut his
phvsical infirmities have made him an
easy dupe to a gang of unprincipled
men .from the start, lie was the
scapecoat of Messrs. Lord and Black
and his sister. The reporter knows
that Ethan Allen did advise him
from time to time of offers from
friends of the family that he could
have accepted. Mrs. La Beu Berger,
however, had been persuaded that the!
will would be broken. First he was
placed ou the witness stand to testify
in favor of his sister, the contestant, j
to whose case he brought no strength,
while he was compelled under oath
the propoeeat, and under cross-examination
was also compelled to admit
uafnrtunate circumstances in his own
career, all of which was Nattered
broadcast over the world by the news
papers, many of them reporting him
in fnU en nil points dnnmgiag to him
self. While doing all this ha knew
thai in the event ol his. winning hie
own case it would cost him over $190,-
000. Every day ha encountered
at the "nrovKKntuu tetania w
who were made to my the the
prurient things about his father, hat
on several occasions, when his better
ed these women in unmeasured terms. I
1 1 iwid two thirds of the enormous'
t Husbmd and Wife Rejoined Aftor
j Two Separations
. .
i 1 he human memory is a peculiar
. - . .
ir"t' iwulur. jN-rha. in for-.
nroke the eace ol the two sections, a
man named Haywood WilsOn. living
in thN State, iiiartii'd a trirl whose
christian name us Aiiiiie.t but
whose other name is not. ir some
iiiikuowu reason. preserv-l atiiiir the
fruit jars of memory. Having liv-d
togelber several years a quarrel imimu-iI
which resulted iu a suit lor divorce
A divorce being "r.uilt d. the parties
weul their way. Several yenrs atli r
wards,! hey again met. and. strange
yay. neither knew tlo other. Imcoiii
lug acjiiaiuled. they fell in love. or. as
liulwer says. ne into ii. A pnqMtsal
of marriage was made and accept d.
The Kirties again livid together for
several years, so unhappily i lt that
a suit for divorce was enter d and
granted. No childeni had been born
to the marriage, and it did nut cau?e
very much trouble for the parlies to
pick up their trajw and leave. Year:
p:tsei on as years generally do, and
the i tar ties again met, this time after
the great revolution. Becoming in
fatuated with each other cotirf.-diipand
marriage followed. This time the
lived with each other until icceutlv.
when, from another complaint, Mr
F. K. 1'iidges, of ihU city, brought
suit for the -man. Suddenly, aud liy
au almost siinultanettus awikeuing,
the parties discovered tlrat they had
thrice lieen mairiid. Whv they did
not discover it poouer is more than thel
Court or any one else can tell. They
will now, probably, live apart tin rest
of their lives, as the third failure
.-lirulil prove to them that there- i
Hiiuoihing very iiHcoiigenial iu their
Xo (-tvlimtt, tli.trrl nvt or any hovel
t'iiiilinL where l! Itinera nre n--.l.
.ntxlv Imm nwiUr- nioiK-y ri-ill
-I:illll in lia'k". ! i!hTmi I'linrtli;; KilUr.
fur Smit-"'. in .M-r. l.-nvtt-in'r- ,t i. ua
fin'iiUr. Th- ('uiliii.iiiii iit.-ilxxl. wlitfli tin-
ttllll ll-t- IIIHil "Ml -ll.T.-'-lul. rn:iM-i iclr- will.
larj-or Miull iii-ii- l r-i:ill liMtifi !
I.irtft r.lt:t :ImI l.-l -kill. Tlii'll-:lUt- ot
nWr.". iii iitiii-iiiii-.jire jnm. 11 mtoonr- vi-i
nliioilltl iiimI -r:ltl unfitly hIhI.-, tlm--iiriiui
t enrU lir'li..l.l.T :itl iiilT:int'ic
i i:ira"i ",riiir iniin-ii-- iriii!ir-liilf-
niiitlil). Any :iiimiiiiI. Irin tn '. "".
r mitv, -an iim-i inv-lullv. N. V. I5aiiit
WWkly, S.t -inlvr SH!i. I'Ts." wi. "Ity tli
iitiiiliimthui vlrin 3I. fnM ink il'.'. or
It -.nt. : ; ri- urT t vni. : tl
lu.iki Sl.i. or i'r i-riif on iiit-k.liiriii'
I ! iiioiilli. :ii-onliii to I In- iii'trl;.-." Kruik
j-lh"' llln-lrilHil N-U';it.Jiiii- ili : ,rii-
ln,hM-" 'PlH-ijl . :iim no iwrnni tn-.il l- wiltli
out an iiHiii..nliit. it i k.-pl uoikm-; l-yM- r-jtri-tn--.t
. i:rklu .loiirnnl. April itli '
-ur ulilor ni:il-H n I .r-til ot 3II.-J.- from
SJ iiioiii of Jlt-r. Liur-iH-i- .1 ioiulin.'i-tion-.
NVv iiniil:ir iin-ii?.-l frt-) rxpt-im
evrri'thhi-. :iii-1 ln-l u.iiiit.l. tot-rii
iiit-nl I-mi.N iiilit-l. I.w r-i-- -V . U-iiiki-f,
." Fsi-li-in; 1'l.wi-. N. V.
i:ir:i: ok i'I'iilioation.
IVtli". ('iiui t'm-uit troiirt. -wiiiwntar Ti-nn,
-tillllMlcllloll .xv-l!!! I lolllKll'il lllxtll i-orrit
l!.t. Miilllllt-I !. lltlil.-VIIU'lll l.'lllllltl. ..-,, n;-
k. miiiiii. joint ri-ri. i ri.it i ft-u. Tuii-i-i hi
:uii Mnrv Ki-li. In- nil-. l-fi-iil:iiil.
rotr mm-, tlifili-tt-inl.iiil Cr li. Stmili. niM
li.i- It-AXr to :io-Wt-r III.- I;niititt tM-titloil
tLty.i nlli-r tlii. l.-rin. niul it .-ii--?iriii; lo ilir-
llI:M-tioii ol Hi. -on, I tlml llifl-t-til:iul Joliu
ri-h, Ifcivi.l hi-li. .111-1 hrim-i- l-i-Ii, .in. I M:iry, In:
m if. ciiimit ! -iiimtioiml in tin action, "it j
otilrrnl tlt.it I'liMu-Tiii.tn i.iut.tf not il) tut; tlo-in
lluit mm mtion Iti-. l-vii fonituviH-iil :i'.ninl ilinn
in the Cirvnit Court or vtn- County, in ili- Suitt
f MiS4iiri.Si-ik'iiiiri-:iii'ioIjt-i-t "ol ulik-Ii i to
fom-loi tlml ot trii't fxii-ul.il liv tin inl
IrfriKUiil-. Ifetiil 1-i-li.hriiiriH Ki h hikI M.tr.ln
win, to It K. Hii-h . :t triili- lo ur-:
r-rl.-tin ii;oti:l4V iirouiUorv note viit.i h
.viil ll iiaiiuil .l-l-ii.l:iiil-. to John Ki-li. kitr!
M:irili ITlli, IHT7. ):l.l- iru )ir aftir itiit. for
l n .iim ot 31.3". um -rni! t-ii -rvnt
liilr!t twr -luuniii lrm l-it. iiihui th. rotloum-j
l-'rilnl ml-!tnl-. -iticiti in xii.l IVIli- Counlv
i; : A rt ofit tnk-t of ?o iu-ri otlof lli-N..ril
-il of tlw- r,-i-t luilf. of l In- Ninth trvt iii:irlHr
of Mi-liou:U, in toiihii4.a :iu. niturt 22. Wit
oi l . .1. nn. i-in-iit:n iciri ol mii :n-r-
tnw-t vhn-li Iir- Ki-l of llwi-riilrr of lli S.il.ilin
:in. tN.-1-iiktiirraiUictnn.l unrxivr riKoi; :iI-oi'ji
wivi iHt of th North i-ih! of tin MV-t hnlf of tin
South wiC imrtrtf .riion :V. in ih :rrr-:til
tonhip. niiiu; Hl.-oa hv-.n-r tno-t l-iii th-
rt lulH J-olltll W I. houtll t of MVlloli -.
in Mini- town-hi:ui.i r.in'f. the iiiti-it tlu-rron
lins ilnt :iihI nr:il.i Hiiinmllr : il-il of
tru-t l-:triiil:tt Hi. :u. ITlli tl:iy of M.-tn-h.
l!77. ainl lieing roriil in lh- I.W7i-r'- i.lliff
iu l In- ail IViti Coiiuty. in Trii-t lvil Itivnnl
a in I rL-iitiiin; n itinir of Kihl John Kih
a fnnvionun of :il. ilinl of triit
lor th two yi-r- iulrt uniitl iiimui
-m1 itoti .iiiioitnlin to two hiiiKlrnl iloll:tr. ami
rnyiiii; for a iImth iif..r-iiii -mi!
.. ii. on im;i . i in i.-iiiitin .-iii.-tTiiit;
U-nl ia trni aa-l inm-hfiiu; tin niuitv of
mlt-niliou ol the iifil:iiit of ami to :iil
n-nl i-ril.ih. or mm-h tlMnol n- hoiiM U
nif-iry to ti..fy nm-li jiitlow-nt ami crt-.
nml iinl they l-:unl .i-e:ral the next reul.tr
term of llii Caliirt lo l l-)iin aul Im-M at tlw
i-ity IS.iLiU-t wiihui and for IViti- county, on
the firfMoml;iy of iteinlier next, ami on or
la-fort the MXtll Liy thereof, (il the term lull
Ion: continue, ami if nt then la-fort the eml
of the terat) ami answer the il:iiulit1V i-tititi,tlie
vituewill la Liken a-r-tm-t Ihein a-coiifc-'ol.
Ami it in further or.leml. Ih.-it aropy lierrol la
mUl-hel in the Sil:ll1 Weekly IIasimi. a liew
rtiar l-rintol ami nillihil in the County of
Vttij. lor four Week-. Hkte-.Vf ly. the "l.1t
in-ertion whereof niu-t ta at l-at four week
la-fore tlieeoniinencrliM-iit ol the next term of
tin court.
A true cony. Attest.
It. II. !M;I:.M clerk.
By J. W. BTKWAKT t. t.
John Montgomery. Jr.. Ally, for 11 ill. K-low4t.
okhki: f frm.icATitix.
Ill the Circuit Colli! of 1'rtlc CoilulV.
.1 Kelk
Mar Term. IsTti. In K. W'nlktr
Ai.-inmeiit for lauerit of cr.iiitor.
Now at llu. iLit theanini.il arcoiiut- of 1. H.
Smilli a-ixnee of -ahl Walker X Kelt, hereto.
fort tile.1. are taken no l.v the Court, ami it l
oniereil that tliei-leik of ihi Court line notice
of the exhiUliou nf !ait aiVount' lr two wt-ek.
In tlw Heibtlei Weekly lUzmi. ami lliat the .aiiie
will la Uken upaml alloweil ly the Court at the
next term thereof, milt- e.MNl cue lo the
mulniry la hown.
A lmecoy attest.
it. ii. in;i:am. ci. rk.
CHhmit Ky J. W. Htkwakt. 1. i
Popular illitst rated Look (200 pacs) na
Manhood t Womanhood ! Marriace !
iBanetSaetaU to Manage; the caase aad
care. SemtsfcmrejrsraW, post-paid, lor 50
ceats. by Dr. C Whither. 6it St.
Castles Street, Sl. Loais, Ma, the rrcat
- n ... .
irati nit wnrw.
(flnvlinleof Ftnl-f l-lhim Veterinitry College.)
WoliM aniemm-e to the mMi that he i re
Ktrel lo treat, in an ii4e ami HienlilM- manner.
allkimlrolih!ea.er peruliarto tctcruiary pntolwe.
rVrtles. Iiui at a ili.itttiM-e ami wihin') loliate
their hore- Ireatetl. ran rlo i h rmlUMt them
tohiin. Clttige rea.aUe. Alt call.- promptly
atlemleil to. b-'JuCm
Centaur Ijiniments.
9aSr aot-taerria relief. Tm rtlort.a .r the CENTAUR LINIMENTS in .aiiUluiiic pain, htnliae
Sorea, ami aihiBg KrilBwIi-m. are little lca than iBiracIes "Tlje most wonderful external
rytae 'lea etrr p.rodacej. N. Y. TnljUB- Then i.a no kind of Mprnin. Wntiml. Hunt or Scald thty
will ant cure no case of Iobic aUndina: KhrHaantism. Nural(ut or Weak Back they will not beneHt.
rW Wbita in for atmily aaeand the tellow lor animal ti-a. 1n not longer la ih-ceivul. rVmlfora'
CeataHr Receipt Book ; H contains, the trftiiwoniata or the- most reniarkithte cures ever etleleil hr
aayreawtly, it wlH t-seat o nrali, The'CVataBrLiDlmeBUare sokl everywhere. Tor OoceBtHamJ
fjaji Xlollae" fr haltai
Til CKMTAPB COMPAHY, 44 Day It, Haw York.
CaaUria ia t greaa CbaUrea'a MeHieiae. ka thte rouatry. It ra aieaaaat te-teW. aarmlrsa aad rf
factiTe; give taa avotber ret aad tar eluM health ; rosta bat 35 ceata, aad caobe bad of att bnggjmt.
RwyKyBfiime MrfcnwMecleSteUt.
nutal a TMoe. ca i A tmA fcotmd. wait
I totally
a.ttaa allmylnc
t. sad MrtrflaaWMawrctlonA.
riil.it anMlii nfMofclrctuauon.
Mm wta bmL aaS aeatraUm the acid
ttat kM SmbS as way Into Um mobmcb anl
M Saw aat aicai poible fur
arms a nsra ratloaai
OaHltmtn, Afcoat twelra
mimM,-AM twura yean aco, im
mscwlta ratter Kcrna Old Jto'kaCoaeart
at Newark. N.J. fatacoiabfosaMoai
'.Itaak - -
imm attaak at Caaairh. walaa 1
vary kaewa raawdr for lour weeks wittost xniU
mas wk
I was la ally afelKetl to ctva as a mom. dcatraata
eaRloa and ream home. Bnibla to alnc a Bote.
rot l lire year atterwarda 1 wsa unable to elnjc at
aU. Tna Srrt attack ot Catarrh bad kit est naaal or.
WataS. Ii
! ftrtatr
aad throat ao aaaamo taat use uixbieet cold
Mavis ate proa.
i aevtreat I atar aad.
tam&ie. leuf-
user. Taeiaes
faraduiaBMatascraelatlaa- aala la Brae
aa aoaraa aa fea aaatMy afela to aaeak. aaa
aoaaaea Swawaatly. TthoacM I waa aolaar lato
aatckcoMaBtatloa.an4I SrwirbeileTe Uaat aad
Taatoaw eoauaaaa wwiow reuatpey
avo reaoartS Mia aaeary TleUnu Waea
THurroBD'a Kasicax. Ccaa voa Catakkm. Te ry
ratactaWUr.Ieoafree.aal had tried all aaaadrcr
UKdnaetfteawKBoatbeacnbneAmdoMofttiia vosderral medletae aara aia taa areaitat relief.
K la aari! ly aoeattila for ana waoea aead aeaea, e j ea
aeaa.wocaa acatealy anieaiata ilanar nyoaac.
aoaatef QiaeaoKiaaecaaiBlaaaiia la kla tnroat.
tareiMaiaowiae)rHaf 1 eatalaeil Wemaera
moa, a comnencca wa aao
i oriuxraaB judicai. trcax.. under
.Both aataraai aad external. iraaidiy
ait hraa nrrialnnel nan nf tan rrmnlT
rm fceea entirely fraa fruat Catarrh, forUa
Walts a. Maeax. Jaa. S.WX.
r.s. lparehaeed tee KadicaI. Cm of CEO.
a. hoOaYa. Uradglt. KaatfatU BaUdiaa
mm .www jwmru.
fasat eaatalaa Dr.iaHinT taararea
Tvaa. ra iu awrwHana ior ana as an
c. nm w or Bate oy an w aoieaaie ana
bm wnoaaaeat taa cnitcd statea and
KVKS rOTTHC. oeaerat
Pi aaaaaa. aoatoa. Jtaam.
vMh n hlajaey Medicated Plaseae (
aalala aaa ---' a M,jtftnM rw
mm ajAaAaaAA ifeBMia aa
BjBiBj apBBaaeiiB) auiafwai ear
Taeae Plattate mare now hofcVftra lae pablkj
far two laara. aad. BOtwlUwtaadlax th b
aaaaaeror reaiealai la th fona of 1
tae lauaaaaa
' Hulmeaia. lo-
ttoaa, aala-caMre, aad ordinary plaatera,Uiey havo
ateadSy taenaaed la aala aad awt with aafvaaial
aaareraUaaavldcaced by over one taaaeaad aa
aoBcHedteatliuoatalala ottrpoaarwloa. Ma&yre
larhaala caeca aava &cea cerUaed to by well
kaowa cKUeaa la all aarw of the United State,
coataa af which will h acat fraa of charge to any
osa dealrtaar Uieaa. lanroTeaMata,la auay waya.
aara beam BMde.aa aaaaieated by uparieaco and
BM.anUt R la belleTedtSat they are bow perfect In
erery taajitt.aad ataaeataaiaftr a rte mUof
BMtHftne. am wa aaa iroai eTery hriw ib iuo
feud kal
the coat la doabla taat of aay other piaster. Hat.
BOtwlthetaadlajr tha aSena or the woprhMara ta
aMkaUe beat plaster la the world for the leaat
awaey.aay alaiHar rerartry caa beteacht, bbbv
baia of aaacrapaloea dealera will be found ready to
bi art pet aunt them for affWk tnotftwa aad aadeafor
la aabtt Wata aUwra. Uyoaaakfor
Hare a M;oa have to aead to aa for It.
Sold by aa Wholeaala aad Kctail Dranrtota
Slroaaoatthe UaKotl State) and Canada, and by
Waama a rVrttt, 1-ruprictorv Itoston. .Waa. .
cnai. Taa priea iacitaa.aiac.aini
Ti.r-m.K,s S.11.R.
Where:!, l.'i.-li.irl I. Klk-ickh-tor.l. nii-l Rlisi.
la-lh .1 -l-uakh-fonl. Ill- Wile, ly lh-ir lee.l of
lru-1. eeeuliil the 'MU ilay ot "S-ptetnla-r. I74.
uii.l .Inly rii-onhil in tin- otticeof the rtiorl-ror
iIih.Is "in anil lor I he county of IVItir, 111 the
-taleof .Mw-oiiri. 111 trul ilc.il ami liioriira:)
r.i-or.1 No. S'.oti io-;es 42.1 ami -t'JJ, eouiyi lo
h. II. Itradloril tiu-tc... t!i- foll.twiui; lc-rr.Uii
r-:il -claie. "ittuite 111 Uie cotiuiy ol IVttiM. ami
-talent .Mf-omri, to-uil : The eit half of the
uoitlii'l ii:rtt-r ol" .-.i-tioii llurty '?'), ill loun
-hli loriV-i-l-'lil (IS), of rin-;e t went . three Sl
cKiilaiimii; mo acres more or les.s." which niiil
cotitey:iiM-e n- liia.le III I rlrt lo secure the iV
nieiit of a ne-rotl-iMe promw-ory note, in xn.l
lc.il lully 'lescnUil.
Ami, viicr-rf. Iiy the tcrnw of sai.l ih-el ot
trii-i, il i lurlher provi.hil. that 111 the event ol
tV-aWncc. l.-;itli, rcfu-al toactir ili.alilitr 111
anx i-l I he .-an! K. II. l:rnltorl. the tliett
:ictiiic Sherilf ot fait! IVtti- county. Mi--ouri.
-houM on reiie-t of the I lnil.lcr of .-anl
note, priM-eetl to -ell -aiil Mra-lty, or Ml lllll.-l.
thereof a-, may l mi-c-ary to iy the amount
aja-eilie.1 ill -anl note with intere-t ami cost ol
executltl!r thin tril-t.
Ami, whereHi, the -anl K. 11. l.ra.H'oril. refu-'e-lo
act a-tru-leea-aforesaiil, an.l .-ail note lia.-lai-oiue
tlue. :uiJ leCmlt haa lai-n ma.Ie 111 Ihe
livm.-tit of the same. Now, therefore, at the
riiie-t of the l-il hohlcrof ,n note, ami in
pllr-ll IIM-e of the terms ot ml le.il of tril"t, the
unleisiuu SheriK of.-ai.l coiiuty, will, on
TIll'KSIMV .list. HAY OF Jl'LY, 17,
latween Ihe hour of 'J oVIoolc a. in.aml ." o'clock
l. III. ol sai.ltLiV.at thecourt hou-e iloor. III the
cily of Silalia. 111 thecoimlv or fcttii, ami state
of li"souri. praiHil to sell the alaive ihrila.!
roa-rty 11! uMn-ta-mlue, to the Iil-jltest hiduer
for .tisli, to oati-tv atl note ami nccitrtil inlcrest
ami the coat of cx.-:utin tlustrx-l.
7l-w.". Sherttt of IVttis County.
Taken up hy C. K. Frim-i- :tnI jxwtiil lafore J.
K. Howe, a iu-lice nf Ihe ix-.u-e in Washington
lowu-hip of lVtu- county. n thet day of M.1.
I?t":, one pony mare. str.iwla"rry r;in. with w lute
lria in llief;u-e : hit on (M shia's iu front; II"
IciimIs IiiIi ; ici!ht vi-ars old and w-ars mark-
of aail.lle ami liarnes-. Apprtt-eil at hy J. V.
tvriht, Jamea Carlm and ). lellcr. -l.T-::t
notiot is licn-l'V uiven. tluit the iinler-iueil.
curator nf thee-late of Josephine Jola, will ui.ike
seiticmeut ot tin account- Willi said p-tate as sticl
curator, at ihe next term of tlie I'roNite Court of
IVllia coiiuty, .Ali-souri, to lahoMeti at Seilalia,
in rui iimiiiv, on tin lllti ii-iror August, a. l.
7J. MoNRoK Jol'I.IN.'.Cunttor.
.Vlii.t S.A. WAKPAN.AfMrnev.
Takrn t hv Cliarltn W. liellaven. living :n I.i-
monte towoahip. in IVt lis count v. Missouri, on the
17th dav or May, A. 1. Ist!. ami Histeii la-f..re J.
W. KtMwiu. one Iciv mare If !--ili:iii.N!iili,.lloUt
len year- ol. a s-ar umler the ri-jlit eve No
marks or hramls. Apprise. I at S-.ii.oiii.vJ.il.
Ice. V. I ji nilcs umfSninucI Creiforv tins trithilav
ofMay, Ii7"..
A true cni.y Ironi my Slrar llook.
.-e-irw:!! J. W. IS.I.IWIN.
Jinlicenf ihe 1'i-aoe hr I-imouteTp.
FstiiMlxh.! In 1ST! fortheCurw
taaftr, Tavaaaai Harvra,
laSala. and rtlrt lllaeaae-L
in In. For liifovmatiori. ririiilr aStd rrfi-rencea,
addreai aWW r. 1 Jaai. Aurora. KaiiuCW.!!!.
knififorloMof Mi-xlpmi little
IffCK. HfUliy tn t t 'il..i.I.l.
a 111 Cltac. ... A Cuiu Iri. t Wuiii.
ai.VMl. K.ltr..f iriir.trU
l.ly ii, wiii.a.i, ..Ui4. tn triltiairii,
HiehaiHt iu.ltlr,V,ihu-5uuI.V,tii-luoi.
y rutlipa i ri. lnia.!ilurnltuMar
A lMr fih.1 ritituirtLctjiiiutoWLii.
race. utaKai uacrs, L-unrratiou. ..uBi..ujctH. I rottitiw
tn,ia7ut-.!'ciireiir thruatMrtiuii. Law of SUrrfciirr.
Lav .! IMo.rrr. lVxal r ,LUui uMtrrirlV.ain. IKaeu'a
laruliartu Weaaea. Uuiir rauiv audttratiurb(.rtr..rtr. A
aaa fcir prima, and riiuJr rtad ii. otSLOfus,
a lull Fiale of ravinyi. b mail, m akd tur So iruta.
"Iba PriMw Meaical AaSitar." d;i!-ie.
aaa at lapura auu,tauMi. .Uu ua lh- mni habit u
Totitti ami th.ir ilfcet un atlr lifr. cau.n. Van.ixe'e
Miuicalljiiui..ii., r..H. Jralil.Lau(xuai l. r
taouaklne arriax inipn.prr cr ui.hatrf. prmr.
awM. aud MtaBf ualaaale rxrlpu Xr ih ciuo Otfiisia
B.i-atw: miii. mar. arr SS plai . to o uta.
. AdakaV a Icrture . aTashaod aad Woav
anuaod. IS i;7ir aiUhiw lt.k$l. Tl.ty conta.n
00 naura aaj ...r IOO llliAatraUaaa.eaiaraciaitnrY.
mine ua Iba (riMrrative ajrMrni trial 1 worth kra.aior.
hrntia aiaio toia.ara.or ceaapletaiaone.facriifia
Biawp, Hilrrr ot Cun.ury. (Ttw author i. itr nuinilts.
lum. aad UtMr are eiMBtjr aaearrtd witrwuf charer.
Avktreatt Br. nH' Diaaaaaf. A'o.lSNu:taaihata
a- Far eate by Weara Dealera. ACCMTS taraMed.
J iaiua all arraooa aaVrwnr frnwew
m KurrvKas aw aaa am taair aaBMian I adUr
ana art.a aatarrt ttirm that my aid learn
'i'S aa awuff aateaatayoaattata
w ilfaou. tlM rare of
FC2 UaUT 23AS7.
IVIi' 11 a. nn-i.lcitiif hr'i liifallio'.ynVoi"
i -.tt-i:: i 1 tin! l.::- d -:i" f n- iiion
jS :iiii 11 t.iird 01 11 i-volt:r-. a. li ii it lia
l ..! i-.i-rv rt nt i:i 1I1I; ulo-u
uiuuix:e-w Ci-..iii.. i-.cr'.flt r en
"'-)CuJ.( -K-l". ' --'t- Vila t 1 :iM i)t
J: 1.1 I" Jic-.leiit. 1. I- ; n-lij ..ic tit:ili
-licit .1 IiiciIicillU .
Th". t tin case wi": t!.i Slralenn
!Hiiataiaic 1.1 ! itae t. Every mail
Tit hri lU-tilltclliciiceof a iitilHl.tc linr.r
L I . .... . . ... . . . a
i.n t .1, i :it: .loiiy in 11:1 afain t'l
itava-attaaataaaaa lltav U i l l lirii-
iu:tl tit overcome, iiu.l ol n IIiimimiii.I-.
miiliHi. rtlir Ii iiiiii;- ami iiit.-n i. s
jw rliriiiM - tin; old teltaldl .Nrt-
lrail Mm at Burt I.taaltaacaat.
I Mcia'Hy fllrcl hy f
II li'inis ol ut want disease ;ir-
Ar'it:ii-r I.lniisieiit,
Eii --io-i.ih- ir ii-i-o". iiit-iiiiir7iiio n 1 -t
; )o lln very Ixui , buiiisliiu;; ji.un
mi I ciiiii;; tll.--iM tiiill j imtei- th. 1
lie I lis. It i u Hiiilivine onleil l
1 1....1. r. ii . . 1......1 I
lox -rt n--Iil:irv iilniiis.tnlln-iin i. il in-
! 'iui. siU't Ihti tu.l;iiiisr um .-(Iitij
III. Ill t U til ill -.-ix.-.
It cnti-s i:in-iiiu:ittsiil vthi-ii nil other
:iitdi aliiMis l:iM.
'llti-t uiiii.lnrliil
-jM lifv eur mu-Ii niriiieiits t" tin
iJl,M VN M.IH m,
ItHcttiitn t lam. .IVeIIrax;a. . l:r
ointa. 4 .iHlrart. ttj .Wttartea. Hurn
;i.t.l Nralila. Cut a. Bi-ui-en nia.l
f'ji'hllja; tnTiritr- l:il a .im
.Htlwaia'. HtiaTaaea-L. Ittne wr-a. a: I.I
Norra. Trri-M. Kr.MtMtca.fltllt.lwlii-f-i
r .ipfpleit.. 'akit ftrraat. nii
l.t.lvrtl erry Sarin nf rilrrual ttli-
a e. .
II M tin rrefJt' remiily for tin di
rder.-t 11 1 I a;oileu t: i ahicli l!i.
l'.i:t'i . i:i:ii:i. i n- viSin t t Ii.it i.a
.s r U'-cii kaow.ti t ciiii-
a.irniua. Sttltati;-. MJiT ili.l..
I'aaiiHtr. Hai Mara Mara-. a.r III
i.r-.Kout ltol.S.-r;w IViiiiu.Sitli,
iltUtuva llnr:i. Mr ram-hue," -Ui'
tXll-4. ShIm. I'arey, .tlitSM
Old Sirra. 1'i.lt Evtt. .i i.;r...
"'" 'hL-! rlnl" ' "-rr "-e ailiuci.l
t, will ft tlae c-Mo.tiia ol' il.tr
iit-larei nt1 SI:xf -avit art- iinlilr.
A Iv. flit tii- i-.-nt. Iit.ll of il.e.xiciin
3lla).ii;r l.lntlliriit t ti iififH" 1e11.1l :i
t.ilnul l.oii-. :i lii 1 iiit. li.".. :
aiem 1 a't t.irf urt.
il tieul ttltuiMit 1 Sritr. lt---Jt,
Mi Verv r i.l lli-iu.it lci i-li tr.iiiiiit
1 v -II tin l'OHi.
I u.e.t -v.'i-vliaj', nml i;-iiiw)in-.
ie- II ha-. Im-i-ji in .itcuSy u-.- lor
.r lli;tn tn uly. live yearri. anl i.
1. .-iineljj
Havttlo C?ro1f. Mien.
fME afatrtleta tiralaarhar. Ttaw Satiae;.
da anj Mun-j-SsvInt; T!irtir. ortht dar and avnera
ttoa. tia50tMt.llri1.lrr 'srrRa.kt rvrk.rcrfcctClcBUi.
an.1 icr satiac uma rrora u aoiagr.
STlUXPtaWMrnRaamalaaic SaeciaJ
im of Srpanters ankle cxDRsolr for Sleaa ruaer.
All Varlralad
W bad) Pwiahk aai.TrarUaBjwUh Van
Valaatle lmproTr-
.KXTUE TaTraaaWai baraaeaaad affra
laara Grata SAVES fry theae laaaraiad Xacaiaea.
tWJIAI5 aaiatra will aat aaaaitt ta the ear
aaT aaoaa vaataae of Uraia a tar laarior a ark doec bf
B otter raachlac. whea oaee (estnl ea tke K9rrFDce.
WT a1y TaabM ?Baar1ar far Wat, a,
aaW Barter. Rre. aad Eke Crala. But Ihe Oatr !uw
rot nrtaher ta VUx. Tiaaothr.. ailkr. Clater. and Uie
9ea. Brqulrea a -litacbtarou" a "rrbeusiM"
Junre frora Uraia taSeeiSa.
rl Tbaraapa WaibaaaaaTa. Baaaat Flaiab,
rerftetMB of Part. CbaaBletetw; of Kqulpmrat, etc.
tarr to 9t limn that aat aat) can be mad br tb
XABTaXava ft Siataltrity af rarta, aataar
teailMBia half taa aaal Baa aad gcara. Makea
Cleaa Work, ait aa LUlrriac or Scaiirrtnga.
PWR aiaat, af aaaawatara naatv KaaclaaT
rroat SU luTwrtTe-Hancalie.aad tau.ltln. ut Muuul
al Hataa Faaan la iBaMh.
pan FartlealarB. CaH ea ear Rralera er
aa anaa w aa Bar lllaartaa nataar. wafch we atall ttm.
A Vilu.W- CiacoTrry
a4 New li.i n.f. m
-Vl Srtruee, ... rt-Wtt 4
I' i--1 t-mlitrlj fltr
le ItrMrdjr lT Id- arJv
aaki.l'OaJnrnl I rr .i
beTBinal Erauuoni ac
IjiuioleBcy t. I.r alt
mtu ti :::i . ataiaat. eaerttttf true way. viz: Direct
1 1 ADDheauon lo tl.v t r.M.
ci4! .seal ir tfia l:ueae. aclia- l. Anaorptloa, rtrrl
tue ii. .-wifie inf.-irr i-i i-ie tiemlr.al Vcan.-lca, Eja--ulatorjr
Uurj. rroatiUo Qlud.a Urothra. The ux
at Itr Hia.4. i.lctnfrj wtlb a I T Itocu. cuir rKr, 1
data not iairit.rtf aith the rr!jury rurtati. of tile; it
liiirklf fi-.lrl iaf a. alaattad. frtaluciNr an tmme
dlnto umiUmt .d rrtrji(r tlfttl npun the riu.il ai.1
it.at ur;.u.UMa artctriaaMlt-ajaar ami rtrr...
Jnl'ii' dram troin Ihe trttiirinc th mitld t
hrkliit aat souDd ateeaorjr. rcBMitlMi Ibe Duaneaa of
Silht. Ncrvaita Dj entity, CeHruDa of Idcaa. Avr
atuu to Society, etc.. etc at ih iirrinre .( pre ma
ture old atre aatt3it aroiMiaaiaa; th traaHa.aad tcsu.r.
ln 'tcl Soxnil Vigor, aatlt it hit Uru OttllalKl l..r
5arx. Tbia aauda bl Iraalawat ha atwI Lbv l.t in trrjr
Mtera rti. airt fa ao a iruao;oeed Bicen. Draxs ara
l-a a act. .revrdad ia theae IrouMn, and, a uuua eta r
"aaera ajat M i,ni aay Barmaaeai fJ. Tiaerei. nu
uaaenaa aN.at Ihia Pi eiaralinn. rrttlical otaerTAlam enjbfr
ua In aa.ualy ajaaiaillaB taat il aall ciaa aaHafactloa.
Darrnc tha ei(ht jraratbjt it bta lea iajt'iwnl aw. hata
Ittuamal. at lr4ia.Mtitlaaa talis talue.and ll is aaw cuacedcl
tj taa Mcdieal rrufaniia to be Ibe laoU rataanal Mean j.t
diMoeraJ -t reacfciac aad coac l!ii ttnr prcialrnl tiuutle.
thai M aril Im.i to a tb caa a( aatuiJ BiUrry tnaoaun..
aad uj ) quacka prey a ill. tArir uvlrti olra. aad
bic feea. 'tbe Karanljr la pal u.iu neat Uirs.o tfcrr mirr.
Ifa. 1. I.aaaah m lat a maatb.) aS; Ho. X. (nWi.t.t l
ifrt a peoaaoent care, anleu in arerra caar..) B3: HO..JL
t'awiaaj aacr Ihrea aaaalaa, will Unp ea-iaana aad rcilcre
t.fur ia Ik .rl caw..) BT. Sral tjr mail, v-alrd. in rbia
aiartan. Full DIBaUTTIOHS for uaiBir Mill aoonnt.
wr a utKiiiUTr iiMpniet rit:nc anatanKil.
llUtlr.tr. u... atKh a ill riMiincr tba Meat iketxal '
'bJCttaa-eja, aa aaaanli la ial rt aaahad. and
MteJ fi Ibe duta nt life. aava a if aVf r anVcfe.1. 1
aatVatad tarataartjalaaaeaae. Sold ONLY b tbcj
Maraat aai m 9H. ST. LOUtt. MO.
Vtaalt taeaaaa.
rHraaa Btaaltal. 1
leeata K. n.ii ta...
I A mmw anrk. wlr. km
latee at .fata re. fbtit-
laau at aarrlafe. Or.
Baaaa ueaeratlon.
iLadiaa aad SeaUa-
fraa. I
I Mia aead; a anllb r
l"attil Baal Talaabia ia-
laratauaa. at latrrni
tiabkar aaadsaatj
k, Tanaaar mtsraaaMaai
arr baa. Mvaee
KfeBaaaa aa4 aaiat Me
Slajaliee darlafeaav
tMhataaa. Xothlat
neawat. latae.
:.Aaaa. k.-
' a gnaa dmm
IfaaTi-jtfd, Xa ruaUt
I. Bt. A.Q.
KOLIH. aa Clark Rt
'aTi "ajyjatawawae.

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