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rKE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 188-4.
f7 SALTPETRE CORNERED. :H0W The Supply To Carry The War Was Raised. On The name of Dupont de Nemours is well known the world over, and ia immediately associated when heard, with gunpowders from the fact that the Duponts were the fathers of the manufacture of that de.-tructive arti cle m this country, and by their shrewd business sagacity, thrift and enterprise, built up a reputation and business which leads the world, and leaves them to-day a family of enor mous wealth, controlling vest manu facturing interests and holding a p si tion, social and political, which can not be excelled in the world. The Duponts were French, noblemen, as the affix de Nemours to their name would indicate. The great grand father of the present generation was president of the first council of 100 of the French republic. Through political, jealousies incident to the times, he was laid under the ban of suspicion and driven out of France. He with his family came to this coun try at the beginning of thenine-teenth century, and began the manufacture of gunpowder. As a result they have supplied the United States government with powder ever since 1804, furnishing the necessary supply to carry on the "war of 1812, the Mexican war and the rebellion. For the latter service they did not receive a cent of pay until after the close of the war, trusting the goverment for between 86.000,000 and $7,000,000 worth of powder, which is a striking example of their faith in the cause of the North as well as giving some idea of thee enormous wealth they have ac cumnlated. The Dupont estates are located at Wilmington, Del., and after about fifteen miuutes drive from the depot one enters their boundaries. From hence they extend some five mi'es, ending in a lovely valley, where are situated the immense powder works of F. I. Dupont, De Nemour?& Co This firm, as has been said, enjoys a world wide reputation, and there is scarcely a powder or dynamite com pany in the world in which they are not stockholders. The Duponts are all noted for their uniform kindness and consideration for their men. As an instance they have always carried on. a savings bank, where their employes could invest their surplus money and let it draw interest. A great many have taken advantage of this to save up enough to move west and buy them selves little places. In the southern part of Ohio is a large and thriving colony tjf old employes of this firm, and their case is a fair example of the appreciation and regard the em ployes have for the Duponts. In 1855 there was a terrific explosion at the works in Wilmington, causing a heavy loss to the firm. The Ohio colonists learning of it made up a purse of $75,000, which they forward ed to the Duponts with their sympa thies; saying that if necessary tney would send more. The money was retured with grateful acknowledge ments, the firm having plenty of money to meet their losses, but the action was none the les3 appreoiated. The firm has magazines distributed through all the principal cities of the country, aud one of the secrets of their wealth accumulating continually is the fact that they buy up large tracts of land in the suburbs of cities for these magazines, and as the cities build up and they find themselves in the settled portion, and have to move further away, their laud has greatly increased in value. Eeiderman Dupont, of Louisville, Ky one of the brothers, i3 the owner of the Brooklyn street car line in this City. He it is who backed Tom ,Joan3on in his fight lor the line aud came to the front to work the Scoville ave. paving scheme through. . Keaders of the Sun will remember a terrible explosion at tl:e Kepanna Chemical Co.'s works in Gibbstown, !,. u., last March, at which L'.imont Dupont aud five of the 'leading men in the Wilmington works were killed. The party had gone to Gibbstown fo make some experiments. While they were looking around, word was brought to them that there was some trouble at the nitro-glycerine house. Mr. Dupont and the others started to investigate and just as they reached the building the explosion occurred. Lamont Dupont was the head and front of the great firm in latter years He was one of the finest chemists and greatest mathematicians in tne United States, and withal was a literary man of considerable prominence, a great reader and a brilliant writer. He was remarkable alike for his power to organize and concentrate, possessing astonishing foresights His great popularity was' testified at the time of his funeral, some two hundred repre sentative men of the country from political, legal, commercial, literary and other walks of life being in at tendance. Among other GlevelandS ers were Csesar GrasseHi, J.'&L M&ns- eld wa J. TVUlaroV, 'manager of the Hercules Powder Co. Mr. Dupont was about 52 years of age and a man of whoni even bis business rivals could speak no ill. A Sun reporter met G. H Kerr, adjuster of the firm, who was here settling up some accounts of the Her cules Powder Co., and from him learned many particulars of L. Du pont's life. His life has been an eventful one and reads like a ro mance. In 1861 sec etary Seward sent for one of the Duponts to come to Wash ington immediately. Lamont was selected by his uncle to answer the summons, and arriving there wa3 ad mitted to a secret consultation with the secretary and President Lincoln They wanted to know what supply of salt-petre there was in the country and were greatly disturbed to learn that it was very small aud totally in adequate to carry on such a war as the country had evidently become involved in. After long consultation it was decided that Dupont should go to England and buy up all the salt petre he could. He returned to Wil mington, made hi3 preparations, and the next day started for New York, carrying letters of credit from this government for half a million of dol lars. Mr. Seward agreed to send an other letter for a similar amount by a steamer leaving Boston a couple of days later. On the trip over Mr. Dupont met a party of congenial friends and they proposed leaving the steamer on the Cork mail boat, spend a few days in that city and proceed to Lon don by rail. Mr. Dupont had great difficultv in getting out of this expe dition but finally hit upon the happy plan of giving the party a grand rjinner the day before landing, and then pleading the urgency of his business as an excuse for leaving them. After this roval entertainment they could not refuse toexcu-e him. Arrived in London he visited the brokers and carelessly examined their samples, finding fault on all sides for one thing or another, and apparently having no anxiety to buy. Just about the hour that trading closed he privately contracted with each broker for all his supply. In the course of the afternoon it leaked out that Du pont had bou -lit up every pound of aalt-petre in England. The dealers were frantic. It would take a year or two to get another supply and with the American war coming on prices would naturally be extrava gant. All London docks was in a rrement, brokers and dealers were anxious to kick themselves and each other for their stupidity. Finally they put their heads together and decided to ru-?h the deliveries on to Dupont so fast that he could not pay . TV 1 , .1 T. mem. ry special permit tney nad the weighers on the London docks working all night and by morning three immense vessels were loaded with salt-petre. They then began pushing in their bills of lading on Dupont for collection. He had.about $1,000,000 worth of salt-petre, which if they had guessed his intention, would have cost him several time3 that amount He promptly checked out against Brown & Co., the great London bankers, with whom he had deposited his letters of credit, paying each bill as it was presented. By noon his money had run out and he excuse J himself on the plea of going out for lunch. He went to the bank ing house and explained his position, asking them to advance him 503,000, and telling them that another letter of credit would follow him on the Boston boat due in a day of two. They deliberated for some time and finally agreed to do so if he could pro duce the well-known signature of E I. Dupont de Nemour3, his uncle and head of his firm. This he could not do. They refused him the money. He hurried then to Morgan Bros., who afterward were of gieat service to our government during the war. He laid his w. nts before the elder Mor gan, explaining his dilemma, and asked them to advance him the money. Of course he did not kaotf Dupont but after Sit'sfying himself of the truth of hh story he decided to let hiai nave the money. .Thi3 Dupont immediately transferred to Brown & Co., so aa to handle all his check against the same houe and retiring to his rooms, quietly went on with hi3 work of payiDg for his purchases. By night all were satisfied financially, but chagrined at the failure of their scnenie. They then applied to the premier, Lord Bussell, who on his own responsibility placed an embargo on the cargoes to prevent their leaving London. The next day Dupont called ou Lord Russell and had the pleasure of cooling his heels in the anti-room all day, sending in some five cards. The next morn ing he returned and Bent in another lackey with hi3 card. No; attention was paid to it and after waiting a couple of hours he got up, brushed the lackies aside -and ? boldly pushed his way into the premier's presence. Who are ytu? angrily demanded Lord Baisell. TS You ought to know my. namei You have six of mv cards in here," replied Dupont. Then began a heated argument, Dupont demanding a release of his cargoes and Lord Russell refusing. Finallv. seeing that discussion was useless, Dupont left and returned to Washington, where he explained the situation to Mr. Seward. The secre tary immediately called a cabinet meeting, as a result of which Dupont was given a letter to the premier of England, annulling all diplomatic re lations with England. Armed with this he again sailed for London and on the morning of his arrival present ed him?elf before Lord Russell, who received him promptly this time. "Have you decided to release my cargoes?" he asked. "No sir; I have not; but I will give you $100,000 to stop here in Eng land and allow this matter to take the usual diplomatic course." This nettled Dupont. "Lord Russell you have mistaken me both conscientiously and financial ly. First, I am above being bribed, and only that I should probably be arrested and my mission delayed, I would knock you down for insulting me with such a proposition. Secondly, 1 am worth several times the amount you have named probably can com mand more than you can yourself. Now all I want is that these cargoes be released and I want it done imme diately." Russell again refused and, Dupont produced his letter from Secretary Seward. This staggered the premier. He readiiv saw that he had put his foot into it. He had acted on his own responsibility, without consulting the cabinet, and here he had brought about a virtual declaration of war from the United States. He wanted to compromise, said that he would call a cabinet meeting aud lay the matter before it. "How long will this take ? " "Oh, a week or two." "That will not do. I leave for America to-morrow and I want my vessels released to-day." "I will hold the steamer for you." "No vou will not. This mu3t be settled this afternoon. I am going to dinner. If you want to see me you will find me at my hotel," and Du pont withdrew. As he sat leisurely discussing his dinner, there was a great commotion in the court yard of the hotel and Lord Russell's carriage drove up. The landlord, all bows and obsequiousness, rushed out and ushered the footman into the parlor where Dupont was dining. "Lord Russell waits below in his carriage," pompously announced the man in livery. 'Let him wait until I finish my dinner," calmly replied D upont The landlord and others were shock ed at the barbarous American, but Dupont coolly proceeded to eat hiB dinner, dragging it out aa long as he could, and even consuming an extra bottle of wine to lengthen the time Meanwhile Lord Russell fumed and swore below. When he had finished, Dupont coolly beckoned a waiter to him and said: "Send Russell up to me." Lord Russell was ushered in and began making excuses to release the embargo. After listening a few min utes Dupont pushed the dishe3 away from before him, then back the table cloth, and calling for paper, pen and ink wrote out a release, which he handed to Lird Russell, saying: "Sign that. Tbis thing has gone as far as it can. I have no more time to waste on you. I leave in the morning." Russell after some hesitation signed the document and left. As soou as he was fairly out of sight, Dupont called for a cab, hurried to the docks, released his vessell and before night had them on their wav to America. Universal Disaffection. From the Chicago Herald. A long man with a line n duster on Qtp.red Democratic headquarters, and, throwing a thin carpet:sack on the floor, said; "It's mighty strange how people are voting this year. I believe the old parties are all busted sure If you fellows want to steal a march vou jus want to call another convention and reorganize. Everything's to pieces.' They are getting a little tired of cranks down at the Democratic castle, but one of the watchers asked wearily: "What's the matter now?" "Matter now? Matter enough. I just came in on the Lake Shore train, and a3 we were rolling through the city I took a vote. This is how it came out: Henry Ward Beecher, 1: Charie3 J. Guiteau, 3; George Francis Train, 7; Private Henry, 2; Sitting Bull, 4; Boss Tweed, 1; St John, 1; Admiral Courbet, 1; Chinese Gordon, 1: BreVdwinners, 1; John Sullivan,' 2; Dom Pedro, 1; aud DeDil-; Kearneyi 1. Not a d -vote for the leading candidates! I tell you you can't imagine the amount of disafiec3 tion existing in this country If you want to eaten, on you n reorganize ana put up a c.w ;iau.. ;. ,? How To Cook Water. I must tell vou the old story of how the late Charles Delmonico used to talk about the new hot water cure. He. said the Delmonicoswere the first to recommend it to guests who com plained of having no appetite. "Take a cup of hot water and lemon and you will feel better," was the formula adopted, and the cup of hot water and the lemon juice in it take away the insipidity. For this anti-bilious remedy the caterers charged the price of a drink of their best liquors twenty-five cents or more and it certainly was a wiser way to spend small change than in alcohol. (,Few people know how to cook water," Charles used to alfirm. 4 'The secret is putting good, fresh water into a neat kettle, already quite warm, and setting the water to boiling quickly, and then taking it right off to use in tea, coffee or other drinks, before it is spoiled. To let it steam and sim mer and evaporate until the good water i3 all in the atmosphere, and the lime and iron and dregs only left in the kettle bah I that is what makes a great many people sick, and is worse than no water at all." Every lady who reads this valuable recipe of a great and careful cook should ever forget how to cook water. Bulwer Lytton's Bridge Where it Touches the Shores ana the Great Columns" in Mid stream. "What a beautiful bridge between old age and cbiMhood is religion. How intuitively the child begins with prayer and worship on entering life, ar.d how intuitively, on quitting life, theold man turns back to prayer and worship, putting kiin elf again side by side with the infant," remarks Sir E. -Bulwer Lytton, in his "Strange Story." Yes, but between its distant abutments the bridge of life has many high and awful arches, through which the wild waters dash and roar in wrath and desolation. Prayer ard worship alone do not sustain these. Nature's solid rocks must lie unshaken beneath, an., human art and skill must rear and toh'dify the structure overhead God's will is best exemplified in the laws he has made for the creatures whom He nas placed under their control. Neither the child's tiustful "Our Father." nor the old m n's "Forget me not in the midst of mine infermaiies," will alter this by tin weight of a single grain. Science and art first then faith and prayer is the order of Heaver itself. Divinity heal throngh its a.ents, and those agents are the discoveries of man; not the vaue announcements ofprophits or seer. Is Hie a burden to vou? I)o?s time drag? Is your power to cope with life's problem aud duties weakened ? You are not well Your blood is sluggish aod tainted, perhaps; or some important organ is torpid or overworked. This factmay have taken the form of dyspepsia, ihcumatism, goct, malaria pains in the stomach, chronic headache, or any of a dozen other illj. PAKKER'S TONIC will invigorat you, as f.eh air invigoiate those who have been shut up in damp, fetid cells It is po erf ul, pure, delicious, scientific, safe the key stone of the central arch of the bridge ef life. ORDER OF PUBLICATION. State or Missouri, ") County of Pettis. J'3 In the Probate Court for the County of Pettis August term, 18S4. D K. Holler executor of the estate of Daniel Hollej deceased. rJer of publication. D. K HottEY, ex-ctrtor of the estate of Daniel, HoIIey deceased, presents to the Court his petition, praying lor an order for the sa e of so much of the real estate of said deceased as will nav and satisfv the remaining debts due by said estate, and yet un paid tor want 01 sumcient asset, accompanied by the accounts, lists, and inventories required by law in such case, on examination whereof it is or. dered, that all persons interested in the estate of said deceased be notified that application as afore said has been made, and that unless the contrary be shown on or before the first day of the next term of this Court, to be held on the TENTH DAY OF NOVEMBER next, an oider will be made for the sale of the whole, ox so much of the real estate of said deceas ed as will be sumceint for the payment of sa'd debts; and it is further ordered, that this notice be published in soai newspaper in tbis Slate for four weeks belore tne next term 01 this Court. State of Mi 5siUri, County of Petti?, ss I, Cbas. M. .McCiui g Judge and Ex officio Clerk of the i robate Court, neld in aud for said Conntv. hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy cf the original Order of Publ.cation therein referred to, as the sime appears of record In mv office. Witness my hand, nd seal of said Court. Done at office in Sedalia in said IsealI County, this 29th day of Septeni- Cius. M. McCtcso. Judge 10 7w5t and Ex-officio Clerk. ORDER OF PUBLICATION. STATE OF MISSOURI, COCSTV OF rETTIS. 8S. In The Circuit Court of Pettis County, September Term, 1SS4. September 10, ISS-t, John H Smith, Plaintirl, vs Maria C. Smith, Defendant Now, at this day comes the plaintitr herein, by his attorneys and itappearing to the court from the petition and. affidavit fi-ed herein alleainsr. among other things, that defendant is not a resident of the state of M'saouri : whereupon it is ordered by the iuuii tunt :iiuuacuuaui uc nuim,cu uy filllMr.allon that plaintiil hts commenced a si; it against her in th.s court, thf- object and natuie of which is to dis solve the bonds of matrimony heretofore contracted between the aforesaid plaintitf and defendant, and unless the said-Maria C. Smith be and appear at this court, at the next term thereof, ' to be begun and holden at ths court house, in the city of Se dalia, in sa'd county, on the first Monday of Janu ary next, and on or before the sixth day of said term, if the term hhall so lonp continue and if not, then on or before the last day of ssld term answer or plad to the petition in said cause, the same will be take.i as cunfeesed, and jndguient will be :eudere! accordingly. And it is further ordered, that a copy hereof be published, according to law, in ihe Sedalia Weekly Ha zoo, a npw.Npaper printed and published in Seaalia. IVttb county, Missouri for tour weeks succodivtly, the fast Insertion whereof shall ! at least four weeks In?fore the commencement oi 'the said January term of this Court. ' i Atiet : B. II. INGRAM, Circuit Clerk, : At M. W. BRAnr, d. o. . 1 A true copy fmm the record. 9 23w4t. Montgomery & Aid rich. Plaintiff's Attorney. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. Notice Is hereby given, that the undersigned, administrator of thp estate of Nickolas Dubach de ceased, will make final Sittlemenlof his accounts with said estate as such administrator at the next term of the Probate Court of Pettis county, Mis souri, to be holden at Sedalia, in said county, on tb.clCth.day of November, A. D. 1SJ1. EuDOLr Nydegger, 10 7w3t Adniiristrator. STANDARD EIO GKR APHIES. JUST READY. BLAINE and LOGAN 712 Royal octavo pages ; 67 full page Illustrations- TILDEN, CLEVELAND and HENDRICKS 774 Royal octavo pag s, 35 fuil page Illustrations, Best terms ever offered to afrits. Outfit! Free, and all Freight Pal . Addresu II. S. GOODSPEED & CQt 10-7-wly. New York or Chicago. PUBLIC SALE -OF. ShortHom Cattle AT- Marshall, Saline Ceunty, Mo., -ON- Wednesday, October 1st, 1884. The Short Horn Breeders of Saline county, Mo. wilt sell at the above time and place, about 100 Short Horn Cattle, of both sexes and all ages, rep resentatives of such well-known and popular fami lies as ROSE OF SHARON, YOUNG MARY, P.UBY P.OSEMARY, ADELAIDE, WHITE ROSE, FLORA, MRS. MOTTE, ETC., ETC. Most of the offerings will be fresh from the pas ture, without being grain fed, in perfect health and consequently the best possible condition for buyer to handle. Marshall is on the C. & A R. R., 75 miles east o1 Kansas City. Morning and evening trains each way. For catalogues address T.C.RAINEY. 9-2w4t. Marshall, Mo. WARSAW AND CLIMAX STAGE LIjSTE. J. M. OAYWOOD, - Prop'r. Leaves "Warsaw Tuesdays, TEursdays and Satardays. Leaves Climax Mondays,. "Wednesdays, and Fridays. ll'20-wly A- P- WYCKOFE, Breeder and dealerin Registered Berkshire Hogs 4-Swly APPLETON CITY, MO. GET THE BEST! im ALL OTHERS!, Every Style & Price, Guaranteed Unequaled " tor' - OPERATION. ECONOMY, DURABILITY and WORKMANSHIP. Improvement! and Conveniences fonad in no others. Always Reliable. POPULAR EVERYWHERE. For Sale In Erery City and Tow In tie United States. AND BY HOFFMAN BROS., 610v6m Sedalia,.-Mo. W, 2: STEELE Attorney at JLt aw. OrriCE : Room No. 5 Porter Block. -6.IiwiT S31XD-A.XTA VTO FIRST HAHONAL BAH I SEDALIA, MO. Paid up capital, . - $100,000. K Surplus,- -. - - 70,000.01 HOUSE CAIN Health andHappiness. DO AS OTHERS Ml DONE. Are your Kidneys disordered? Kinney vvons Drougnt me irom my grave. an were, after i had been, giren up by 13 best doctors 13 Detroit." 1L W. Deveraux, Mechanic, Ioaio,Eicfc Are your nerves weak? "Kidney-Wort cured mo from nervous y-eakneet &c, after I was not expected to live." Mre. M. 3L B. Goodwin, Ed. Christian Monitor Cleveland, O. Z Have you Bright's Diseased "Kidney-wort cured me when wy water was juC like challc and then like blood." ' Frank "Wilson, Peabody. Suffering from Diabetes? "Kidney-Wort is the most successful remedy I ha ever used. Gives almost immediate reHeX." Dr. Phillip C. Ballou, Honkton, VI Have you Liver Complaint? "Kidney-wort cured me of chronic Liver Disease after I prayed to die." , . Henry Ward, late CoL 69th Nat. Guard. XY. Is your Back lame and aching? "Kidney-Wort, (1 bottle) cured mo when I -wmso lame I had to roll out of bed." C. M. Tallmage, JIilwakee.7feL Have you Kidney Disease? "Kidney-wort madome fecund inllvecand kidneys after years of unsuccessful doctoring. Its -orti $10 a box." Sain'l Ilodges, Wmiamsto wn. TTejt Are you Constipated? "KidBey-Wort causes ea?y evacuations and-eured me after 16 Tears use of other raedicfnt." ' Nelson Falrchild, St. Albans YC Have you Malaria? "Kldner-Wort has done better than any other remedy! have ever used in mv practice." ur. iu rt. i;iart, auuu xi-sro, t . Are you Bilious? "Kldney-Worthas dono me more good than aay other remedy I have ever taken.'' Mrs. J.T. Galloway, Elk FUs. Oregon. Are you tormented with Piles? "Kidneryortvennanentl cured me of blecdini piles. Dr. w. c. Kline recommended it to me." Geo. H. Horst, Cashier M. Bank, Myerstowo.Pj(t Are you. Rheumatism racked ?f" . "Kidney-Wort cuxa .tne. after 1 was pSf en up t die by pnysiciaiis ana 1 mm smrerea rmrrr year, r Elbridge Malcolm, West B-.:-, Iac Ladies, are vou suffering? "Kidnev-Wort cured me of ueculiar trouble ol several Years standing. Many friends use and praise If you would Banish Disease i N and :gain- Health,, ak j : sr BLnocr CtEANSZR. L A 606 A 608 wysnfloia SI KANSAS CITY, MO. atc in medicine. Over 15 cara'jTacl 12 in ChlcaQO. anteeti or ioney Authorized br be Stato In Chronic, Nervous nnd Private seaies, beminni w eataess n hses). Sexual Debility., itosgofstsc power) and all impediments to ma? riajre. Al&o, Pilea Tape-worm Kfeer matisnj. Asthma. "Epilewyr. Fzinmy and Skin Disposes. !ec Cures fnut er refunded. Chanres 'low. twsr jfcUAj cases carea expedience 13 important. All zaea icines fumtehed-reaay'for.iiiier-jiaxiiiiriinKto drcK. stores. Patients treated, at a distance by letter an4 express; medicines sent everywhere, free from otz or breakage. No injurious medicines- ue&l,I(y& tention from business. State vour case and send fc terms. Con'saltatitTn freo and confidential, perscv ally or by letter. A BOOK for both sexes illustrafiaa, and cirraIare-ot-otherthings. sent sealed in plafei envelope, for two 3c stamps. CKT'ily Free 34usear )& now open eec descrictioc 'n vfcoe too SO CURE IB .MB PAT! Jn Dr. ICE AN. I it. US t!)CTli Cuvs b-T.thlcJUTO (W UWUiio.J, ltC , la st!U,iretta U Pr 'iMKijSpcrraitf rhcrlnpotfacy(exsX ,incxparity .FemiJe dUeai; etc.'CCa 'nuitJiiina perianal I7. or by letux Vmu Dr. Ki3 Is the only pbyifeUn Tn tb jv ilUtstTitoltiook, evr 3,0O pnfKipUoiu, l by mail. - 6 WEDHDEVELOPEOjR OF .THE HUMAN. BODY ENLA HGEP. , DEVEX PEDf STRENGTHENED.'; Etc.. in an iBlmrting qmnea wfrwuJaay. that there naeviovence or faom-- pq,garQnttajs. .untne contrary. Tne advertisers ) vervhiirhlv inilrirsrt.- lnt.rptfHi TTprnni wit i sealed circular giving ail particnfcirs.bv address Jc aio. h.,V. Totttio rcniq Jim. m-airu cinuiar giving mi 'Ehib M d kiaXi jo..' lintfal BEFORE V-AND -YAFJEB Efftctrk Appfemces are sent on 30, Days' IdtL TO MEN ONLY Y0UNS 08 ,019, W"HO are suSerinc from Nkrvqcs Dsbiutt, Lost Vitality, LacS ot Nkrvs- FOacx ard Vigor, WASTnto Weakkssses. and all those di teases of Peksoxai. Natuqk resulting fibra Abuses an. Oher Causes. Speedy relief and comc!eJe.roto - Ation cf Healtb.Vioor and Mashood G,UAaANixsEu. rhe grands discovery of the Nineteenth Ceniary. Scad at once for IllUbtrati'viPajnphletfre, Addrw Y0UAIC BELT GO., HASSHAll, MKH mm mm mm MlTfton&ftnita of cafes of X-t-roB DrWItty. tarn. C D CTtal and phyilcAl wenfenvM. loit man iiar F W " vous preratloa, the result oriniJlcrsUoas "txces9iiorny co.cnrutly. H ERV!TA Etroo? Tilth that It wiUenre rTjrry easo prornr-t2i toudi sasaafcrur a trial pack.iRepi W wW9 I Mr R on receipt or 13 cents fork 11 U E lJ Box 543 ChicAOT.ni. m. m mm. mm Corner Ohio and Second Streets. -r.Q w on Animal a irom. any - H CYSTJ3 Kewkirk, President A. D, Jaynes, Vice President, , J.C. Thomi son, Cashier. DIKECTOKS. C. Newkirk, F. H. Guenthz Wm. (Ientr-s:, , A. D. Jaynfs, J. E. Barrett, ' J. a Iojipsoisr, . Ar Phillips. This Bank is prepared to buy . and sel: Eichang oh -the leafliug comniercia points gold, silyery unqurrent jhanjf notes, g07eromentf bcratls and stocks, make cotfecsionfc, yeceKedppits,-and 'diScduntJabcepCalfle papers. . ; ? II Vi tills (wav "" '-f - drafts on the printipacifciefi'ofcEnghind, Ireland, France, Austria, Prussia'aBd-thj 'othir States iot . GnT iBuia .ape dthr cim tries in Europe MfOfluts ol 0 WMt ItUnrA ; - WeakNBrvGiisMei .1 tn 3 "Whoso debility, cxluiTOtJ powers, prcuiaVsir' tfcsrtf and failure to penonn Hfc' duties properly are caused h excesscsL errors of youth. V will, find a perfect aud lastiaK: restoration to rQbu&t,h;alt2h and vlsrorouJi maahood is. THE MARSTON BOLUSm. iNcither stomach. crng(rmg nac JXervons IXelJililjr' ant 1h vleil U eettv isuTi-a'oml tfaccessfdl. Vecanse based, on, perfect tfagTiOiiiv now and direct inethodB and'aomMBte thoz ouzhheKK Full information and Treatise fre AdUreSs Consulting Physician of Z MARSTON REMEDY CO;. 46 W.Wth tcwYcr flDUIUlMORPHINEHABn 1 1 UU 1 JKm DR. B. II. KAXK. 0- the rxixbtttv. .Ji pL 111 Homo, now offers altemedy wtryv ny atm caaae Klmeirakkly and vaiBltUy For Uatto. aJlsnUuloreientfrB eminent nieSiCtoenJkcid(JrwBc H. Uk kZsK, iH.3t.r X.fe, 1H9 itUn MlBw lent preparation Vncwn: xsi ft fox tfe pa&tyear ortsese; wh. are pfeajd ao report: T lariJ&ctwniad rrc 6 aojr r.nrM la m w I t rT '