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THE SEDAUA "WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1884.
- LJ It it V BILLY BUNDY. The Old Man Once at the Market His Friend Lem. Republican. After an absence of nearly two months Uncle Billy Bundy reappear ed at the fish stands io Union market the other morning, and when the Teutonic fish dealer saw the old man he exclaimed : "Veil, I do deglare! Dere vas olt man Billy. Wie geht's old fellow ?" Uncle Billy was smiling all over, and the Germanic remarks caused him to give a broader grin, The veteran darkey had a coiored friend with him, but "he did not introduce him for some time, as the Teuton's remarks -were not clear, so Uncie Billy, after shaking hands all around, responded to the inquiry : "Well? "who was dat you was talkin' 'bout? I speck dat was some talk you done learnt 'cross de waters." The fish dealers all expressed them selves delighted at the old man's re turn, and one and all wanted to know where he had been. The old man 8iid: "Well, gemmen,I done bin way up norf wid my boss, an' we neb her got back till jess fo' de 'lection, an' we wouldn't er bin back den ef my boss hadn't wanted ter vote. I want pesterin' long no votin' dis year, kaze my ole 'omau say she didn't want me ter vote fcr dat Blaine, whose picter she seed in de paper all marked up, an' deniggers in my ward say of I go votin' de demerkratick ticket deyi make me sick uv dat racket, so I done like I heard my boss say lots er men was doin,' an' 1 sot on de fence rail." "Introduce us to your friend," said one of the group "Law ! ain't I done dat yit ? Well, gemmen, dis is Lem. Lem, dese is de gemmen what! bin tellin' you 'bout. Gemmen, I hope yawl will prove on' quaintance." Lem bowed, scraped around and grinned several times, Out ne was so diffident he ventured no remarks. Finally the German began to twit Uncle Billy by telling him that by his long absence his friends at the market were afraid he had become frightened like many of the negroes down south, and had taken to the woods since the election on account of the wild stories that had been told the darkies. "'ueta i ain't v uncle .Billy ans wered sharply, "It's er shame fer white publicans ter do de po cullod fokes de way dey bin doin' dis year it i t -r -t-v i .iNOW, neres jjem. uey done 'im canlou8 up in Sain Paul jess 'fore we come away. I ain't gwineter tell you myself, but Lem km speak fer hisself. Go 'head, Lem, and tell dese gemmen how dey done you. Lem hesitated for ah wile and when he started to talk it was apparent that bis dimdence was caused by a stutter, which somewhat, embarrassed him. At last he got started, and told substantially the following story : ftTXT ti r - Yv-w-weu. gemmen, was up m S-S-Sain' Paul, an' I had er trunk what I w-w-want sont down ter Sain' Louis an' I d-drdidn't know nothin' tall 'bout gitten it fixed. I w-w wanted ter send her down 'fore I come myself, an' er white man. he toieme, he did, dat de gubment at Washington done fix it so dat cullud folks kin sabe money, and dat de pos'-officewas er s-s-sendin' trunks thoo de mail fer us cullud fokes, an' all I had ter do was to put a five cent s-s-stamp on each end an' dat she would go er bilin' to de place. I got ie s-s-stamps, an' "bless grashus I .stuck 'em on the ends, th'owed de t-t-trunk on my shoulder an' tuk her down ter de pos'-office. When I e, g-get dar I ax de man what I do nex' an' he look kinder f-f-funny at me, an' he say you git outer here, you black nigger. I hilt my g-g-groun' I did, an' I say he can't fool wid me, and dat I wanter send dat trunk. Wid dat he kick me out de side do', and arter all I had ter transgress dat ole close D-D-box by freight train." Lem's queer experience caused laughter, and when it had subsided Uncle Billy chimed in, "Yawl hear dat ! Dat's de way dey done Lem. But I ain't afeard uv 'em ; 'deed I ain't. My .boss stan' by me, an' he tell me what's what, an' ef he don't know my ole 'oman do. But dat's de way fokes will do er nigger what ain't up ter snuff. Webber mine, when I git more time I'm er comin' ter dis market, an' I gwine tell you some great tales 'bout ole days." Uncle Billy beckoned to Lem, and off they started towards the meat market; and the Teuton smiled and declared that "Dot olt man Billy vas de greadest gase" he ever saw. Perfect Sight. . As thouE&nds can testify, there is nom lng so much to be desired as perfect sight, aad perfect sight can only be obtained by using perfect spectaclee. 0. G. Taylor, our home optician, exercises great skill and pa tience in fitting those neediag spectaclee with care and comfort to the wearer. 112-lldtil A DISASTROUS BINNifiR. Arkansaw Traveler. It was the intention to have an old fashioned dinner. Mr. Mitland and his wife, good "folks," pretty well ad vanced, in years, had been for weeks thinking about the dinner they were to give their neighbors. Pauline Mitland, a beautiful girl, was nearing the age of eighteen, and it was in rec ognition of her birthday that the feast was to be spread. "Everything must be as nice as pie, mother," said the old man. "I do hate to see a dinner that don't go ofi all right." "Don't you fear,5' replied the wife. I know what a dinner is. Let's see, we want the Mays and the Pollards and the Haphreys " "And we want old Anderson Drum ley," interrupted the old man. "Who, that big-footed old fellow ?' asked Pauline. "You should not speak so," said the mother chidingly. "Brother Drumley is a good old man, and stands high in the church. Be ashamed of yourself, my daughter." "Oh, he's so awkward, maw." "Shet your mouth. If he don't come, nobody shall come, now you got it." Old man Mitland grinned. He had full confidence in his wife's au thority, and as he expressed it, when she spoke is was the word with the t4bark on." The day arrived. The neighbora i brought their children. They came long before the dinner hour and while engaged in delightful gossip, rattled their knitting needles. The savory odor of baked turkey, roasted pig and fried chicken pervaded the house. Old man Drumley wa3 promptly on hand. A powerful man with a pow erful appetite. No one had ever heard him complain of eating too much; no one ever heard him say that he had enough. He always ate just a3 long as the company would wait for him. If a digestion like his could be rented, it would be in con stant demand. When all the chairs were brought into the dining room where the long extended table was spread, it waa found that still one was licking. This necessitated the use of the kitchen chair. It is an unlucky fatality that enforces such an exigency. There is nothing more treacherous than the kitGhen chair of an old fashioned family. Its bind legs are worn down until the person who sits on it must exercise the nicest precision to keep from titlting over backward. Israel Putnam once said that he would rather attempt to ride a goat than a kitchen chair. This chair was thought lessly placed at the plate designed for old Brother Drumley. The old fellow took his Beat in safety and compla cently eyed a boiled ham. "Brother Drumley," said Mr. Mit land, "ask a blessing." Drumley bowed over a dish of tur nip greens and asked the Lord to make them all thankful for his many blessings. The children began to howl lor bread, but the good old brother, thinking that some return was due the host, continued his peti tion into personalities, asking a special blessing for the chant ing young lady, Miss Pauline. When he straightened up, he leaned back. Over he went. His feet struck the under side of the table, and not knowing the cause of his sudden back-set, he seized the table in his fall. Then the whole thing came over on a mass of howling children and angry women. never seed the like," said an old lady, in at tempting to describe the catastrophe. "lhar was a lot of us on the floor, all kivered with pine boards and viddults. I managed to look up, and there wa3 Sallie Parker with a dish of gravy on her head. Angelina Kay had her lap full of dibbage, an' all the other folks whut sot on one side of the table was tangled up in greens and stews of all kinds. Old Brother Brumley swore like a deck hand, the pore old creatur but he couldn't help it. Law me, all the women folks got mad and the men folks cussed till vnn never heard the like. I did feel sorrv fur Brother Eph Moore. The coffee pot lit on him some whar and the lid come off I never seed sich scramb lin' in my life. He managed to git out somehow, and the Lor' how he did make a break for the woods. It was a mighty unfortunate affair, fur everything it were sot off so nice at fust an' Sister Mitland she were so proud, but law a massy, whut a mu3s was made. Old Brother Drumley tramped on the ham when he got up an' swore an' be dinged if he didn't go whar he could sit down in peace. Nobody staid to dinner, bless you. There were too much madness for any appetite to be left, fur the gals had come dressed in their best. How sorry I did feel for pore Sister Mit land. The pore creatur' cried till we wiiB all gone. Every time anvbody tried to smooth it over, the wus they made it. I never seed the like be fore and I hone to never see it amn. Pore Sister Mitland." Lena JRatti. St. Joe Herald. "Lena Ratti 1" The words were uttered in stento rian tones by the deep-chested Isaac Veich, as train No. 1 on the K. C, St. J. & C. B. road steamed up to the union depot in St. Joseph. "Lena Ratti And as the door ot tne coacn was- opened, and the words of the depot master rang out above the clang of the dinner-gong and the shouts of the cabmen and the hotel runners, the passengers turned in their seats to observe whence the voice came present ly a tall, handsome lady arose from her seat in the rear coach, and glanc ing slyly at the uniformed official, seemmfflv msnirea witn con- was is , T- B. Anderson,. Santa Clans & Co.. fewelers, 205 Ohio street. 9-22d & ml. tidence, and responded : '-That ray name, sir. The official stepped quickly to her side, and after the interchange of a few words in an underione, ihey left the car together. On the platform stood an elderly man, eagerly scanning eacb feminine form and face as the passengers emerged from the coaches and hastily entered the waiting-rooms of the hotel. It wa3 the fir3t time in all the years of Depotmaster Veitch's experience that he had been called upon to introduce a lady to her, own father, whom she had never seen. He performed the service grace fully, and affected important business elsewhere as the two embraced and were each in turn almost smothered with kisses. It is seldom that an active railroad official, after years of intimate asso ciation with the traveling public, has time or inclination to share in the sentimentalities of those with whom he comes in contact, but this time Mr. Veitch's voice was husky, and more than one glistening tear-drop coursed down his cheek and fell upon his new gray uniform. Twenty years ago Joseph Ratti, of Gentry county, Mo., was married to Mis3 Tickermer. Both families were in good circumstances, and the young people were highly esteemed. But the bride's mother had objected to the match.which was the outgrowth of a long courtsaip, and while re luctantly consenting at last to the marriage, it was apparent that she never cherished for the young man that tender affection which has made the mother-in-law an object of special interest and admiration throughout the world. Soon after the marriage Mrs. Tick ermer expressed a desire that the entire family remove to Saline countv. Mr. Ratti, who was comfortably situated where he was. obiected to this arrangement, presuming that his young wife would approve his decis ion. But the influence of the mother was more powerful than that of the husband, and when the old lady took her departure, almost before the honeymoon had passed, the daughter and bride went with her. It was a crushing blow to the young farmer, to whom a new life and a new world had just been re vealed, and whose hopes of happiness were thus crushed and shattered in a day. but, although he endured it philosophically and made no effort to induce his wife to return, still from that day he was a changed man. He prospered and accumulated wealth, but it was apparent to all that his sorrow was a heavy burden. Hard lines came in his face, his form was bent and his hair and beard were prematurely sprinkled with gray. S everal years later he was officially notified that his wife had instituted proceedings to obtain a divorce. It was easy to defeat this effort, and after the trial was over he began suit in Gentry county against his wife alleging desertion as a cause of action, and obtained a decree of separation. During these proceedings he learned for the first time that he was the father of a beautiful girl, just budding into womanhood. The remainder of the story may be briefly told. The mother-in-law died and the wife repented of her error. By her consent Lena, the daughter, who is now nineteen years of age, wrote to her father a pretty letter, full of tenderness and devo tion, and expressed a long-cherished wish that she might see him and be with him in his declining veara. The letter delicately hinted of a spark of the old love lingering in the mother's heart for the husband whom she had wronged at the instigation of another. The past rose up before him like a dream. He had learned to hate his wife, but after a mighty struggle within himself the gates of his soul were opened, and a flood of love poured into drown all the bitterness that existed there. He replied to his daughter's letter and sent her money to pay her fare with some token of good will for her mother. The meeting was the re sult of this correspondence. Lena was coming home, and her father had hastened to St. Joseph to meet her. He had never seen her, he said, and elicited the assistance of Depot-! master "Yeitch, who discovered her in the manner above described, A few hours after the father and daughter were speeding homeward over the St. Joseph & Des Moines railroad, as happy as .a bridal pair. There is still another scene to be enacted in this interesting drama. There will be another meeting at the St. Joseph union depot. Another wedding will occur in Gentry county, and Joseph Ratti and his bride will complete the celebration of the honey moon after twenty years. How It Started. Chicago Herald. "I see it is stated in this hya paper," remarked a passenger from the south, "that the expression 'painting it red' started with a nigger show. Thet hain't so. Thet esspres sion was started thirty y'ar ago down on the M'sippi rivah. You know there used to be a heap of steamboat racin' in them days, just afore the wah, and if a boat couldn't keep some where" in sight of another she was secon' class, even if she cost a million of dollars. Well, in them days they didn't have all this porter-jacket, steam-savin' business down so fine in the engine rooms as they hes now. So when the engineeah told the coal niggers to fill her full, an' they filled her, the boilers used to get red hot. Whenevah there was a big race on the captaiu'd go up to the pilot house, talk with the pilot a minit and then yell down the tube : The Belle of Miss sippi is coming round the bend. Paint her red !' Then the engineeah would yell out to the coal hustlers : Niggers, the Belle of Miss'sippi is after us. Paint her red !' And then they would proceed to paint those boilers red from fire box to smoke stack. Thet's the way the esspression first started, sab, an' all the nigger show men ever did was to put in the word town." Their First Quarrel. Mme, Bernhard's first quarrel with her husband has never, we believe, been given to the public. As neither of the parties is in America, we violate no confidence in publishing the faets. Mme. Bernhardt had lovingly op posed her husband's proposed tiger hunting expedition, fearing that harm would come to him ; but he promised to be very careful, and got ready for the journey. As the last moment he came hurrying into madame's apart ment and burst out with. "Perfidious woman ! You promised not to further oppose me, yet you have deliberately attempted to pre vent my going." "You mistake yourself," responded Bernhardt in amaze. "I mistake nothing," replied her husband warmly. "You knew I dared not carry my gun uncovered through the streets, and you have deliberately stolen my beautiful green cloth guncase so as to keep me at home." "It is not true, not true !" screamed the madame hotly. "I have the proof 1" yelled Mr. Bernhardt, dancing around in rage. "What have you onr "My new green cloth drees. '' "It is a lie," hissed the maddened husband. "It is my guncase. And so they parted. 9! itBBB a"S 91 cttEBr d03sY I F ft. WAN Relieves and cure RHEUMATISM, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, BACKACHE, HEADACHE, TOOTHAQBJ, SORE THROAT, QUINSY, SWELLING, SPRAINS. Soreness, Cuts, Bruises. FROSTBITES, BURNS, SCAIiDS, And all other bodily ache and pains. FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE. Sold by all Druggists and Dealers. Directions In 11 languages. The Charles A. Vogeler C. (latmwn to X. YOOILER CO.) lUltlaera, B&.C.V.A iiiuuuumiiumu Durham is historic It waa neutral ground during the armistice between Sherman and Johnson. Soldiers of both, armies filled their pouches with the tobacco stored there, and, after the surrender, inarched home, ward. Soon orders came from East, Weat, North and South, for "moreof thatelegant tobacco." Then, ten men ran an unknown factory. Now it employs 800 men, uses the pink and pick of tho Golden Belt, and the Durham Bull is the trade-mark of this, the best tobacco in the world. Blackwell's Bull Durham Smoking- Tobacco has tho largest sale of any smoking' tobacco in the world. "Why! Simply because it is the but. All dealers hare it Trade-mark of tho BulL BMH If he'dtrone forapack H age of Blackwell's Bull StBH Durham Smoking To wl BH bacco. as he was told, ha wouldn't have been flft kflB cornered by the buiL GE1 LEAD ALL OTHERS I !s & Price. Guaranteed Unequaled FOR OPERATION, ECONOMY. Every Sty A curious thine is daily occurring: at rn t- i i tt . i t i. r. Anderson's, ne is sailing watcnes, clocks, jewelry, etc, lower than eyer Known. 9-22d & wtf. What Ho Was Doirusr. Arkansaw Traveler. "How are Tou.old man?" called out one friend to another he met on the street. How dV do V waa the response. &s is usual. "When did yoa get back from the weatT "Last night." "How long are you going to stay with us T "Two or three days, I guess." " What are you doing now ?" "Filling a long felt want.' "Thunderation, man, you don't mean to say you are running a news paper f "Not hardly." "Then what is itr "Why, I married a rich old maid who had been wanting to get a hus band for the last thirty years. Horsford's Acid Phosphate, Valu able in Indigestion. Dr. Daniel T. Nelson, Chicago, says : "I find it a pleasant and valuable remedy in indigestion, particularly in overworked men: NO C inxx G Afrtrtfeeroentsanderii) bead PERSONALS, SITUATION! HELP WANTED, Sec, Of an acceptable nature, and not to three lines, are free to alL No Silliness Adverilsementt sorted without Pay. If answers fall to come the first tim. vita second, third or as many renetitiote H are necessary to secure what you adnsSE for. We wish the advertisers to feel thsiUfe are not imposing om us, but are doing favor hy using our fne columns, as vs sjr determined to maka THE BAZOO ifco medium through which the general mav alwavaliave their wants suunlied. Kb free iarert&'jtnsntg taken a$ik 19 otH WDOTU Advertisements can b left at our SKhroohthm&iI to J. TCESS GOODWU SdaUa.lao Wantid Sltnitloai. "Ik 1 r ANTE D By a young lady, a situation W gorernew. "Address E. D., this office. a s "ANTEI A situation to work fer board while coins? to school. Address Newton Lease W southeast corner Sixth and Lamine. young man. a position as salesman. Can eive refer ences. Address Jones, 209 Hast Second street. TTT AN TED By a f V boolc-koper or "TTT ANTEDA good white girl for kitchen and W dining room work at 618, Corner Seventh and Ohio. r ANTED Situation as bookkeeper or clerk in T f banc or store. Heat of references. Address C, care tkis office. "TTTANTED Situation T T copyist. Address by a good penman S., this office. W 'ANTED Situation by a good, reliable, a ber printer. Can do anything but work han press. Address Box 204, Mexico, Mo. WANTED -Employment on Saturdays by young man attending school. Address S. W V., 308 Jefferson street. man r Aix&v situation oy a sooer, steaay A git McGuire, Boom stead TT to work in city, driving team preferred Call on or address by mail, iq, rnippa oiocs "TT7"ANTED A situation by a firet'Clasa seams T V tress. Address with particulars M. E. N. Box 106, Tipton, Mo. "TTTANTED A situation by a lsdy who has hao W experience as saleswoman in drv srood. business. Good reference given. Apply to frank, box 727, Sedalia P. O. store. ANTED A situation by a youne man a drive a delivery wagon or clerk in a grocerj Address W. W. Howe, city. "TTTANTED A situation as chambermaid in a ?V hotel, by a reliable white srirl. 8tatewasre ner week and particulars. Address box 106, Tipton "T7ANTED A set of books to post evenings. YV Address T., Bazoo office. He Was Derided, It ia not expedient in carrying on conversation with colored persons, to use words that are not clearly within the range of their comprehension. An Austin waiter told a Boston man at a hotel that in Eastern Texas a white man had married a negro woman. "Was he not derided V asked the Bostonian. "He was, sah. Dey rided him out oh town on a rail." Texas Siftings. Santa Clans & Anderson, the lowest price jewelers in existence, 205 Ohio street. 9-22d & w tf . A. P. WYCKOPF, Breeder and dealer in Kegisteretf Berkshire Hogs APPLETON CITY, MO. 4-8wly HQ UEIfflFRQnN 6 k 608 WTUUOtte St. Ull. nCnlJtnourl, kansas city, mo. Angular graduate in medicine. Orer 16 ytars' practice Authorized by tho State to tre Chronic, Nervous and Private D seaseg, Seminal Weakness (nf logses), sexual vemuzr, (umo sez pofcer) ana ail impedimenta to 42 rn . Also, Piles, Tape-worm Khf UeDST. ana ssin xnseases, &c cures ; niRttsm, Asthma, aateed or money refanded. Ciiarges low. 20,000 cases cured experience is Important. All ICI Urtn SI nea "rnfahed readr for use no rnnnlr.c- to stores. Patients treated at a distance by letter and express; meaicines sent everywnere, iree irom gaxe or breakage- No Injurious medicines used. No de testton from trasteees. State Tour case and send for terms. Consultation free and confidential, nersoo. ally or by letter. A BOOK for both sexes illustrated and circulars of other things, sent sealed in Dlaln fpvelofre, for two 3c stamps. tWHy Free Mnse&ra "ow open se aeaenpoon open see dessri 1b abeve boot DURABILITY and WORKMANSHIP. Improvaments and Convenience! found im. no others. Always Reliable. POPULAR EVERYWHERE. For Sal la Every City and Towm in k& United States. AND BY HOFFMAN BROS., 6-10w6m Sedalia, Mo. STRAY NOTICE. Taken up by J. W. Cole and posted before R. P. Hsndcok, a justice of the peace in Prairie tswnship of Petiis county, on the 17th day of November, in tbe year 1884, ins following described property : One dark brown mare about fourteen hands high, heavy set, supposed to be seven or eight years old, Texas brand on left hip, small white spot on fore head, appraised at 820 ; also, one brown blacfc mare mule with a mealy node, fifteen hands high, supposed to be three or four years old and ap praised at S75. Appraised by T. D. McGEHEE, Z. HAIGHT, ll25w3t E A HAIGHT. Kavine joMyour exce lent prepare ion kuewai Gfortncpas '.ciroriiiore. we are pc ecv to report tint it n.vi c ven s.vifactkn ami we do in hci.Mte to r:v.on::r.n(3 Klsaraateed not toll came S trie tart- w Cincinnati 11 rd only by the linns CiialalCx J C.lTCXIas!. C Syr u-tr-r, Sold ov DrugyiJ Price. 1.0U. Bard fe Millar, wbolonalf aaentft THE SURE CURE FOE KIDNEY DISEASES, LIVER COMPLAINTS, CONSTIPATION, PILES, AND BLOOD DISEASES. j PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY, j "Kidney-Wort is the most saeosaafal somtfar Z ever ssed." Dr. P. C. Ballon, aconktom, Vt. "Sidney-Wort is always reliable." Dr. B. X. Clark, So. Hero, Vt. "TTliT mi TTiii t'l ii'ii tun m IHi sllwi fwiiissji suffering." ti. a. nr. flnTimwi, Srm Trni, 1 IN THOUSANDS OF CASES V it has cured where all else had failed. ItismUd, bat e&Meat, CURTAIN IN ITS ACTOY, feet harmless in all oases. t7It clejw the Bleed si StreagtheM aai gives Hew Life to all the important organs of the body. The natural action of the Kidneys is restored. The Xiiver ia cleansed of all disease, and the Bowels move freely aad healthfully. In this way the worst diseases are smdisatsA from the systesx. g rmcx, UN uqciD set, sec it mci Dry can be sent by mail. WELLS, SICHABDSOX Jk CO.BarHactc Tt. S Dr. Whittier, 617 St. Charles sirest, St Liult, Mc ArKtiarsnasateftftvroMedkalClecM.l feeealeac Bgaf ed ia tas seeei&l treatment ot all VtBsJraL Sexu andChronie Diseases ttua any othtr 7yskualaC Leaij, a elty papn ttoir, aad all old rwtditta kaev. ftvpeilis, Ctoftorrhcea, Gleet Sfrlctert, Of chi&t. Hernia, r Rupture, all Urinary Dimssx and Syphilitic or mercurial affactioM of the thref,skinor kort, are tmt "ita aaearaQaisS soceft, ea Utart destine prinoipk. JafeJy, Trlrstelyt SparmatorriflM, Sexual Debility aatf Iwpa4 ency,Mt&reiBA t air-abaidia yoath, wxaal iiairftaT ia ewstw y ean, or vt-r $as,s:il wblcb pedaee saswi or tae feUsvifig affects: aerroacnsM, seaisal esderiaas,! dt&uity, dlraeM ef light, deftcttre mesMty, piapleaoa Ik Ase, p&ytkal desy, arersioB iejtdetyoffeaaileonfiwtei ef ideas, tees of aexna. power, ete., resdsririg rsaxfiax lmproperornnnsgpy.aTspanBiaeatiyatirea. JfaBpaur. (99 pifec) reUtlnc to tbe arjere, seat la sealed earetec ft twe portas Ccctnlutloa at office o? feyaaat' tree, aM laiiud, a tnra.il j taUc or hk opiates oeets aoth2( wsfis It is laoearenient to tUIS the city r treatnrn BdieiBMoaaboMotbyezpreMorzcatleTeTyirkera. tten Rbla eases guaranteed, where doabt exiiu ltis naakly ttataa Oact bsuii; S,t.to7P.U. gfedaya, 13 Uriel ' Pamphlel, o any address, fof Two ltw pi. MANHOOD frSS1"6 WOMANHOOD Bent sealed, all tares, for 30 Cent. Mffnhood aad Womanhood in Germs, tate sojetnar, wuexrated, 13 Cent. MARRIAGE ) 2& pSMs. ! GUIDE Zlefantolotb rfrdUtbindlnsT. Sealed for 70c. Orer fifty wondertnl nsa cletares, true to lire ; arUelM a the feUewisg iR'octc: W ho may marry, Nrio sot, wh; Proper ace to Barry. Who roahy am, Haahoed, Wesa hood, Fhyekal decay The effects of celibacy aad axstts Whoehoaldaarry ; Ecrrlifeandaapplneuaiay be lsc?eaeK The Phyb)!ogy of K:rodccUoo, and tcxoj xacra. Thar Barrledc xteaaplv. marriage jhaaiirfAit. Altar a ur-!c&g prat- I mjxt from oasiaa as well at coral cearteUoa, It otus to be read by all adals penes, tnen locked np,s?c 'ill arcncdorlcst,aaltU worts? of re-readi&g. It car c!ca the cream of mediae! UtetS: atnre,thoa:ats sathru la anextersvo practise, aa4 vert. to auy one who will et-j it a careful serosal, test t its costs. Pcpalar Edition, a xne e score, bstpaoor eerer, 80 cents by audi. Capets good-golds ia Asm oiuitr aoorew, eaeu-ng asiaunt, DR. WH1TT1ER, 617 St, Gharre$ stret, St. Loutt, Ma wmmmmmmmamMmmmimmmmmmmm JUL. WHITTIER. 61 Si. Charles Street Treats all forms of Veneral Diseases, Stifle, oal Emissions and SexuaJ. Debility, wi& unparalleled sirccess. No matter who failed call or write; rimpblet or consul tali on frcj Gan refer to the medicsi profiissioti is a. fit of the Coustfr?. t -