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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1884.
7 THE EVIL OF IT. Burdette Relates b Chapter from Herbert Thorpe's History. Origi: al. "I can drink it or I can leave it alone!" said Herbert Thorpe proudly. Herbert was the son of an only mother, and she was a widow whose husband was dead. He was a young man of rare promise, and still rarer fulfillment, He graduated at college with brilliant honors behind the bat, the envied idol of his nine. Life opened itself before him voluntarily, like a sick oyster. But alas ! in an evil hour say about halt past early in the morning the tempter with a small t-we might ray a. c. t., in fact came upon him. He became a slave to the foe of young men, the D. D. Not the D. D., who preaches to a large and fashionable congregation. Oh, no. The other D. D. , the Demon Drink. He weakly yielded the th the fasci nations of his Daniel Boone compan ions Thomas and Jeremiati, Bill Yards and the rest of the boys. 40, shun the glass," pleaded the fair young girl who liked him, A few weeks ago we would have said loved him, but since Bulwer's love letters were published anything of that kind is to awfully the am monia, please. He said he never used the glas3. He was shaved at the barber's, and he wore a flat scarf that hid his flannel shirtand didn't have to be tied. "Fly the tempter," said his pastor. But he said it was all he could do to fly a little kite for thirty days, and he wasn't very fly, anyhow. And with this brutal aud heartless jest which in his better moments Herbert Thorpe never would have uttered the white haired ld pastor went away aud crawled under a lonely tree and died, some thirty-eight years later, of ex treme old age and starvation, brought on by two donation parties in the same week. "Do not trifle with it," begged his friends. And Herbert Thorpe stood up and sittered the proud sentence with which this sad chapter opens. If the chapter is any sadder than tke people who read it, it will shed enough tears to wet down all the paper for this issue of the able and influen tial Journal you are now perusing with intense delight now is the time to m&ke up clubs, subscribe at once and avoid the rush at the doors why, oh, -why longer delay time flie3 and money is eight per cent send for cir cular and see prospectus in another column. I can drink it or let it alone," he said proudly. Could he? We shall see. " A space of period has elapsed, or, perhaps not so long as that. Herbert Thorpe enters the palatial "bar-room, where the Btifling odors of decaying cigar stumps, stale tobacco smoke, and sawdust and cheese sand wiches, and the human breath divine lure men to rum, "1 can drink it, or 1 can let it alone," he whispered to himself, as he ordered what he wanted, and suggest ed to the gentleman behind the bar the propriety of hurrying up the same. That gentleman shook his head with the firmness and immovable conserva tism of theBartholdi fund. "Drinks are cash," he said. And Herbert Thorpe turned sadly away, with the Great American Desert raging in his parched throat. He "let it alone." Young man if you stick to it and keep at it long enough, that's what you're coming to. You say now "you can drink it, or you can leave it alone.5' But all the same you keep on drinking it. Well, keep at it. And just about the time you learn to like it, and want it all the time, you will have to "let it alone." You can't raise your pocketbook by hand, my son. That is, you can't bring it up on the bottle. It won't thrive on it. They empty each other, but they won't fill each other up. They contrive to fill you up, but parodoxical as it may seem,they clean you out at the same time. Be wise, my son, and if you must spend your money foolishly, make election bets with it. You will be cleaned out just as effectually, but you won't have so much headache. Kobert J. Burdette. She Had Tried it. Prom the Yonker's Statesman, "They say that fish makes brains," remarked Mrs. Yeast to her friend Mrs, Crimsonbeak, with whom she was dining the other day. " I don't believe it' replied the ' smart hostess, who generally liked to have her own way. "Well I do," 3aid the visitor rather emphatically. "Well, I guess I ought to know," sharply exclaimed Mrs, Crimsonbeak, losing her temper, "Pve been eating it for the last forty-six years." Wilkins' 'Star Proverbs Idleness and sloth are twin sons of the devil. To pry up the rock of success try enterprise -'Kind words can never die," yet tbev often sleep. Two curses to man lots of ambi tion and few brains. The highway to success is often the low way to failure. Never climb so high that you can not get down without falling. Xhe mind is the can and the sci ence the oil that moves the machinery of life Sun8lii! e of joy falling on tears of sorrow, produces deep hued rainbows. There is a wide, unfatbonable chasm between what you want and what you get. . -r . w -U is a common thing to see men with the mantle of charity under their arm, searching for a pawnbroker's shop. Enthusiasm oils the wheels of genius Pandora's box might have satisfied the wants of the pampered child of affluence. Smali sins are the polka dots of character. Large lies are easily swallowed by those whom a little grain of truth will choke. The man who is disliked by chil dren is sure to be shunned by older people. Ihe Unger oi lime points out our errors and the hand of Pate spanks us. The man who cheats himself is the very worst victim of misplaced confi dence. Honor is the guardian of morality, although fame may cause immorality to rise above it. At twenty it is easy enough to see hew fortunes can be made; at 50 it is still easier to S3e how you have not made one. Whitehall Times. An Extra Judicial Harrangue. Judge McCown one of the ablest "carpet baggers" who came to Arkan- saw ana assisiea in tne experimental work of "reconstruction," was, in many respects a remarkable man. He had distinguished himself at col lege ; had taken first prize for an essay on "The Origin of Common .Law," and, not inconsistent with such achiev ments, had acquired an appetite for the most potent drinks to be found in the neighborhood. Shortly after his arrival in Arkansaw he was elected, by the hurried method which then pre vailed, to the office of circuit judge. His decisions were political rather than legal, but he was a man of such unexpected epigram, such quaint con ceits and such peculiar humor, that his rulings instead of giving offence, often created amusement. One morning, while court was in session in Camden, he entered the room covered with mud and dripping with water. Taking his seat en the bench with violence rather than with dignity, he opened court, and when every one had become quiet, he turn ed to the clerk an said : "Mr. Clerk, enter a fine of five hundred dollars against the mayor of Camden, This morning the court ate his breakfast as usual soda water and a soft boiled egg and started toward this place with a view of dis charging his accustomed duties. He had proceeded but a short distance when a board, comprising a treacher ous part of the disgraceful sidewalk, flew up, and struck the court in the countenance, knocked him down, and still not satisfied, wallowed him in the mud. The law of humanity demands that the mayor should have had good sidewalks put down and the ignorance of the law will not free him from the blame. Enter a fine of five hundred dollars, Mr. Clerk." "Your Honor," said the city attor ney, who happened to be present : 4 'I do not think that the mayor is amen able to the law of humanity, as you term it. He had doubtless taken no cognizance of the loose board." "Mr. Clerk," said the judge; "enter a fine of seventy five dollars against the city attorney for not thinking that the mayor had taken cognizance, and also an additional fine of one hun dred dollars against the mayor for not taking cognizance. "I protest against this," exclaimed the attorney. "Mr. Clerk, enter a fine of fifty dollars against the city attorney for protesting. This court wishes to say he is tired of being slapped by boards and bull-ragged by swamp lawyers. This court has been in the state of Arkansaw nearly one year, and as vet has failed to see a sober day. 'Why is this ?' ask the freckle-faced sons of ham-strung civilization. This court would modestly reply that it is on ac count of hurriedly made whiskey. The American do not take time enough in the preparation of their liquor." " l'hat am t tne trouble, J edge, exclaimed an old squatter who had been arrested for selling whiskey with out a license. ' What is the trouble, sir V "W'y, sah, the 'Merican folks drinks git re- le us a a the whiskey 'fore it has time to r.nn " "Mr. Clerk, credit this man with fifty dollars for making a sensible mark. Now, sir," turning to squatter; "you can go home. Tl nnnntrv has no riht to imprison man who has correctly estimated the . . . . evils of a great social principle. Opie P. Head in N. Y. Mercury. How The Old Folks Kept Tavern From the Chicago Herald. "No, I can't say that Pve had prosperous season " observed one pas senger to another. "Last spring me and my old woman thought we'd keep summer boarders and make some monev. We have a bis house, able to accommodaie eighteen people be sides our own folks, bo we writ to our sons and darters in the city, telliu' 'em what we had decided on and ask in' 'em to say a good word for us to their friends. "Well, we fixed the old house up in fine shape and waited for our board ers, purty soon my darter Mary came down from town with her friends about us. In about a week darter Era came with her four children. She said the same thing an' though they wasn't profitable boarders we hoped for a new kind an' felt much encouraged from what they told us. The next arrival wa3 my wife'3 sister Sal and her two nearly grown up children. 1 was a good deal discouraged then, but my old woman braced me up by sayin' some payin' boarders was comiu', and we could 'commodate six more anyway. The next arrival was my other darter. Eunice, with her husband and two children. They all settled down as if they 'lowed t stay all summer, an' I was purty badly broke up about it. I told my old woman things was getting down to a fine point an' not much left of the garden truck. She encouraged me by sayin' we still had room for two boarders an' we'd charge them enough to run the whole house. Two days after I saw a strange man stop an' go in an I thought luck had turned at last and killed two chickens before I got to the house. When I did get there I discovered he was my brother Jim, who I hadn't seen for 12 years, come to spend the Bummer with me. That settled me on the summer boarding business, though the old woman said we still had room tor one boarder, and by making the hired man sleep in the barn we could taste two, an' that would run the house. "When I come home from work the next night my darter Em met me on the porch and said, smilingly ; Father," says she, "we've got two new boarders. They came this fore noon. Come up stairs and see them." "Wait till I dress up a bit," says I. So I washed, put on a clear collar, an' feeling a good deal encouraged, went up stairs. There was all the girls and my old woman. 'Papa,' says she. with tears in her eyes 'the house is rail at last, iiiumce has got twmB. ' j$Ke0p This in Mind. In the Dia mond Dyes more coloring is given than in any known dyes, and they giye faster and more brilliant colore. Ten cents at all druggists. Well?, Richardson & Co., Bur- ungion, vt. oampie cara, miriy-iwo col ors, and book of directions for two-cent stamp. An Engrineer's Story. "Yes indeed we have some queer little incidents happen to us,1' said the engineer, as he plied his oil-can about and under his machine. "Queer thing happened to rae one day about a year ago. You'd think it queer for a rough man like me to cry for ten minutes? Well, I did, and I can al most cry every time T think of it. I was running along one afternoon pret ty lively when I approached a little village where the track cuts through the streets, i slacked up a little, but was still making geod speed, when suddenly, about twenty yards ahead of me, a little girl not more than three years old, toddled on the track. You can t even imagine my feelings. There was no way to save her. It was impossible to stop or even slack much, at that distance, as the train was heavy and the grade desending. In ten seconds it would have been all over ; and after reversing and apply ing the brake, I shut my eyes. I didn t want to see any more. As we slowed down, my fireman stuck his head out of the cab window to see what I'd stopped for, when he laugh ed and shouted to me ; 'Jim, look here 1' I looked and there was a big, black Newfoundland dog holding the little girl in bis mouth, leisurely walk ing towards the house where she evi dently belonged. She was kicking and crying so, that I knew she wasn't hurt, and the dog had saved her. My fireman thought it funny, and kept on laughing, but I cried like a woman. I just couldn't help it. I had a little girl of my own at home.'' Chicago Herald. Heart disease has broneht manv to an nntimely grave. The heart is as liable as other organs to disease : if Ton have it 9 - i ey even m the slightest form use Dr. Graves. T-r . " t . . . neart regulator. $i. ner ootue. Governors-Elect. The following are the states which elected governors at the late Novem ber election, with name and the polit ical complexion of the successful can didates : Colorado Benj. F. Eaton, republi can. Connecticut Henry B. Harrison, republican. Florida E. A. Perry, democrat. Illinois- Richard P. Oglesby, re publican. Indiana Isaac P. Gray, democrat. Kansas John A. Martin, republi can. Massachusetts Geo. D. Robinson, republican. Michigan R. A. Alger, demecrat. Missouri John S. Marmaduke, demociat. Nebraska Jas. W. Dawes, repub lican. New Hampshire Moody Curiier, republican. North Carolina A. LI. Scales, democrat. South Carolina H. S. Thompson, democrat. Tennessee, Wm. B. Bates, demo crat. Texas John Ireland, democrat. Wisconsin J. M. Rusk, republi can. Total sixteen, democrats eight, republicans eight. In Massachusetts, Nebraska, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas and Wis consin, the present incumbents are reelected. Michigan is the only state which changes parties, electing a dem ocrat in place of a republican. Hints About Choosing Glasses That May Be of Value. From the Philadelphia North American. There is a great difference in the prices of eye glasses and spectacles," an optician said. "You can buy a pair of eye-glasses for 15 cents, while a pair that looks exactly like them will co3t you 82. The difference be tween them 13 that by using one pair a man is very liable to rnin his sight, while the other will materially aid it." "What makes the difference in value?" "The quality of the glass and the amount of work used in polishing them. The cheap ones are generally made of very common glass, and are by no means perfect. Sometimes there are air bubbles in them, and sometimes there are wavy line.. You have looked through window-glass that distorted everything, haven't you? Well, just imagine taking such kind of glass to improve your sight with Persons are not half careful of their eyes, and the sight of thousands of persons has been injured by using bad and unsuitable glasses. Poor quality glasses are injurious enough, but when a person looks through glasses that are both poor in quality and in no way fitted to improve his sight, he runs a terrible risk." "Cannot one tell if the glas3e3 help him?" "It depends on circumstances. If a man finds that he is getting far- sighted and tries on a pair of far sighted glasses, and they make him see better at that time, he is apt to buy them. They may, however, be too old, and thus strain his sight ; or, they mar be too young for him and he does not receive the benefit that he should. By going to a firstrate optician his sight would be tried in a proper manner, and he would get just the right kind of glasses. It is a very false economy to buy cheap glasses. Pve seen a man stop at a stand in the street and buy a pair of glasses for a quarter, just by trying them on and looking at a newspaper. Lota of per son's eyes are not of the same strength, aud ought to have glasses of different strength in the same frame. If a man with eyes of this character gets a ready-made pair of spectacles he i3 going to suffer." A Popular Fallacy, Many people think that Rheumatism cannot be cured. It is cansed by a bad stale of the blood which deposits poisonous matter in the loints and muscles causing lameness, stiffness and swelling of the joints and excruciating pains. Kidney- Wort will certainly effect a cure. It acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, stimu lating them to a healthy action, purifies and enriches the blood and eliminates the poison from the system. Go to the nearest druggist, buy Kidney-Wort and be cured A Blessing. Said a good sister in her testimony at a camp meeting: "My husband opposed my coming to this sacred spot, but I can truthfully say that in coming here I have received a bless ing, and I know that when I reach home my husband will get a blessing." UN PAR A TiT.,ELED I With each number of DEMOKESF8 MONTHLY MAGAZINE will be giyen a full-size fashionable pattern of any etxe or style selected, making twelve patterns dur ing the year, or value or over three dollars, besides the most popular, entertaining ana useful magazine. Single copied 20c ; yearly $2. Address W. Jenxlngs Dxmobest, 17 East Fourteenth Street, New York. 11-23 d 6t-w-12fc Father Ryan's Wit. Father Ryan, the poet-priest of the confederacy, once at New Orleans created great amusement by a retort he made to Butler. Some Catholic officer or soldier who wa3 dying desired the sacred offices of a priest. Father Ryan was sent for, but did not re spond. General Butler's attention was called to the omission and an orderly was at once dispatched for the father. On the priest's arrival at headquarters Butler, suspecting the omission to be the result of "rebel" feeling, rudely asked Father Ryan "why he did not attend the summons." "Because I was giving the sacrament to auother dying man," responded the priest; "but, general, you are mis taken in supposing that I would not gladly bury you all. Joseph Pulitzer. Not many years ago Joseph Pulitzer was a stevedore on the levees a: St Louis. He was afterwards a coach man, and then accident ave him a chance to become a member of the Missouri legislature. He bought an interest in a St. Louis German paper, then bought a daily in the same city for a song, made it worth half a million, came to New York and bought the World, has made it a pay ing paper, and now goes to congress from a district in which he doe3 not and never expects to live. Pulitzer has luck and brains. GERMAN reMED, ti m e- Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatici, Lumbago, Backache, Headachs, Teothacha, xvTb roa t, 8 vr el 1 1 ii cs. itprml as, BralsM, Barns. Scalds. Frost Bite. jtSO ALL. OTUEK BODILY PAIS8 ASD ACHZS. leWbv DrurciiU nad Dealara everywhere. Tlfty Ceaua bit it. DirMtioai la 11 Li&fuazM. THE CIULirLES A. VOSELER CO. OwBBTu i A. VCWlSltCO.) B&lUaor. S4.,C.a.A. . TeH the children to eat out and bstq the oomls silhouette pictures aa titer appear from issna to teas. Thej frill be pleated with, tba collactloc This spao. Is owned by BTiftliKWffVliTi'S BUTiTi. Of otuseiremaantha famow animal appearing en tbe label of every reauine paclcan of Bl&ck mlTs Bull Durham Smoking: Toevcco. smrj abater kesps this, the Smoking Tobacco made. None genuine without trademark of the Bull. GETTHEBEST! aami raaaaVaaaaaaaaaaaaVX4aT si mr - m.v.aaaaa vram v LEAD ALL OTHERS I V. Every Style & Price. Guaranteed Unequaled tor OPERATION, ECONOMY, DURABILITY and WORKMANSHIP. XmpioYexnanta and ConvanitzicM found is no others. Always Reliable, POPULAR EVERYWHERE. Far ! im Zhrxy City aad Towm im 1km Halted State. AND BY HOFFMAN BROS., 6-10w6ni Sedalia, Mo. CAIN Health andHappiness. DO AS OTHERS HAVE DONE. Are your Kidneys disordered? Kidney Wort brought me from my (p-ave, as It were, after 1 had Iwn (rtvea up by 13 beat doctors ir Detroit." 2L W. Deveraux, Mechanic, Ionia, ilich. Are your nerves "weak? "Kidney Wort cored me from nervous weaknea Ac.afterl was not txpeoted to live." Mrs. M. 1L B. Goodwin, d. Christian Monitor Cleveland, O. Have you Bright's Disease? "Kidney Wort cared me when my water wasjuf like chalk end then like blood." Frank Vilaon,Peabody,Maa Suffering from Diabetes ? "Kidney-Wort is the moat Miceessf ul remedy I ha ever used. Give! almost immediato relief." Dr. rhiUip C. Ballou, Slonkton, Vt Have you Liver Complaint? "Kidney-Wort cured me of chronic Liver Diseases auer i prayeu to uie." Henry Ward, late CoL 60th Nat. Guard, 2f. Y. Is your Back lame and aching? "Kidney-Wort, (1 bottle) cured mo when I was so lama I had to roll out of tcd." O. ii. Tallmage, Milwaukee, Wis. Have you Klidney Disease? "Kidney-Wort made mo sound in liver and kidneys after years of unsuccessful doctoring. Its worth 10 a box." Sani'l Ilodgc, Wiliiainstown, West Ya, Are you Constipated? "Zldney-Wort causes easy evacuations and cured me after 16 years use of oher medicines." Nelson Falrchild, St. Albans, Vt. Have you Malaria? "Kidney-Wort has done better than any other remedy I have ever used in my practice." Dr. 1L K. Clark, South Hero, Vk Are you Bilious? "Kidney-Wort has dono me more good than any ; other remedy 1 have ever taken." Sirs. J. T. Galloway, Elk Flat, Oregon. I Are vou tormented with Piles? "Kidney-Wort veraianentlu cured me of blccdinl piles. Dr. w. C. Kline recommended it to me." Geo. H. Ilorst, CaahiurM. Bank, M ye mown, Fa Are you Rheumatism racked? "Kidney-Wort cureu me. after 1 was given up to die by physicians and I had suffered thirty years.' i iuonuge .uaicoim, v esc Earn, Mems. T. nrioc: ara Trrrn c-MTFvrincrC "Sdney-Wort cured me of peculiar trouble! of j several Tears stanuin?. Many mends use ana praise it," Mrs. H. Lamoreaux, Isle La Motie Vfc.1 If you "would Banish Disease i and feain Health, Take 1 QUrao CtKANSIR. Inn i ijag I W, C, 0VE8STBEET, JL M. D 8EDALIA, MO. Office and residence 310 Ohio street, fornt room over Messerly &.' Meuschke,i store STEAY NOTICE. Taken up by J. W. Cole and posted before R. IX. Handcok, a justice of the peace in Prairie tawnahip of Pettis county, on the 17th day of November, in the year 1834, the following described property One dark brown mare about fourteen hands high, heavy Bet, supposed to be seven or eight years old, Texas brand on left hip, small white spot on fore head, appraised at S20 ; also, one brown black, mare raule with a mealy nose, fifteen hands high, supposed to be throe or faur years old and ap praised at 875. Appraised by T. D. McGEHEE, Z.HAIGHT, ll-25w3t E. A. HAIGHT. DR. HENDERSON, tJ6 & 608 WTalAOttB 9L KANSAS CITY, M0. Angular graduate in medicine Over 15 years' proctfer 12 in Chicago. Authorized by the State to tr AW Chronic. Nervous and ravate 2 m seas es, Seminal weakness (r .iaaaaa X umse). sexual ueDiuty, iioesoTi .aaaaaaaam A sower) and all impediments to : KVij riage. Also, Piles, Tape-worm Rat bh.bka mattsm, Astnma, epilepsy, urine aaVaaaaaw and Skin Diseases, &c Cures gjt anteed or money refunded. Charges low. Ov. 30,000 cases cured experience Is Important. All Ea Seines j"mlshed ready for use no running- io drur stores. Patients treated at a distance by letter and. express; medicines sent everywhere, free from gaze or breakage. No injurious medicines used. No de tention from business. 8tate your case and send for te rata. Consultation free and confidential, person ally or by letter. A BOOK for both sexes ill ustratet and circulars of other things, sent sealed in plain, fprelope, for two 3c stamps. BPMy Free jtfuseun fiow open see description in above boo& Caret la 1 TO 5 DATS. "Giir&Ht9d not i east stricture. Jird only by the LluasCfcssicftlCo. CincinaatiJ Ohio. Having solJ your exce lent preparx tan known a C for the past yearormore. wrc are please a to report tlut it has giren entire satisfaction and we do no, hesitate to recumraenu 3 C WUUam Jc Syracuse, S Sold oy Druggists. Price. 1.00. Bard it Miller, wholesale agenta. 4a to Dr. Whittier 17 St. Charles strttt, St. Lou:;, Mc X reemUr enduta f two Uedkal Ccllcr has be& loos. Btifed la the .racial treatment ef all Vencral. Sezut andChronlo Sisewea than any ether r'ajaicUalaJ Lalj, u city peprj ifccnr, acd all old midtsts icoT. Syphilis, Gtnorrhaa, G!e!. Strieiura, Or chitis, Karnia, or Rupture, ail Urinary Disease., and Syphilitic or mercurial afFseiions of thtt thrar-akinar bones, are trw-iee -4th aasaralleleS nee., ea lateet leatiae principle lately, PrlTy Saermatorrl.-na, Sexual Debility mpr encv, as Ue retaa Belf-abue ia youth, sexual exeeutf la Eaitirer years, or wthtr eausea, aa whlth ;reiaee me of the ftUenlss afsctt: aerrosaseM, eeaiaal exalesieaStl deWUty, iixrMU el ilht, defective ateaery, plaplee octhr ftee, phyiteal decay, aversion W seeiety ot feaaUe, eeafatto ef idee, lees of aexnal power, eta., resderiag sarrlar tocropofnnhpT.irepecaaaeBUy cured. Fampfclt (94 pus.) reUUag to the shore, seat ia sealea earetep. fcr two postage aumpa. Couultatloa at eCca or hyait rt. aad Uviwd , a. friendly talk or hie oplsioa costs sethiaf - Wfcea it Is insosreaient te vUlt the city fcr treatom Bedjdaeeean be ea by express or sail everywhere. On., atle euea guaranteed, There doubt exists It la fxaslly etateew OCce fercri: 9A.X.to7F.X. fiaadayt, 12 l.tsl .X Pamphlet, io iy ddra, for T.va Stamp, MANHOOD 'TXtF WOMANHOOD Snt sealed, all tares, for 30 Cants. Mxnhood and Womanhood ib Garmn, 053 fogathar, Illunratad, 15 Cents. MARRIAGE 1 GUIDE PT.ATFJ. ere weasaejar w 21m suit cloth nd gilt binding. H0isaior Over fifty wondert a oasplcturei, true to Ufa ; arUOM s the following ennjecu: who Bay marry, who aot. waj Proper aia to siarry. 'Who marry firat, ,Aabood'J1'"! hood. Physical decay.- The effects or ocllbaey asd zeea Who feccldairry ; How Ufa andhappts saay be LMTMe; The Bhj.'csy of Reproduction, and 3Jaay taera, JSC Barriedc xtempUtlae; marrlafahculdrewit. Afteraht-lon5prctlce,Ia9rtfroB haaaa UTtuK coral eesTictloB,U ought to he read by all adalt perseas, than locked up. aot laid around 6r lost, as 1 worthy of ra-raadiBi. It contains the cream of medlaeJ atttro, thought gathered la aa extensivo practke.aafiwertfc tosuycae wtwiUgivsi;ac4xefulperttl .SSlUJfteJI epuSirSdltieo. atae m above, hat paper ocve-r,W3pet. SS cents by mall. Jh;apt ccd-TUii la Xsstje. so, either sddraM, eaelong aaount, DR. WHITTIER, PR. WHIXTIEEj SI St. Charles Street, Treats all forms of Veneral Diseases, Sen& na Emissions and Sexual Debility, wiBr unparalleled ticcess. No matter who failed call or write? pamphlet or coiroltaHoa&e. an refer to the medical profaoaica im xk, pacts of the Comtsr.