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THM SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. NOVEMBER 5. 189.
7 V THE CHINESE WALL. tt Winds Orer Hill and Tale Like a Hugf Earth-Worm ' The great wall of China is, after all, nly a walL And it was built with the same object as any other wall to keep people from coming where they vere not wanted. Mr. Toole's famous account of it is as historically accurate as any. "The most important build ing in China," he is accustomed to say, 4 'is the Chinese wall, built to keep the Tartars out. ' It was built at such an enormous expense that the Chinese never got over it. But the Tartars did, and the way they accom plished this feat was as follows: One went first and t'other went arter." It differs from other walls in only two respects its age and its size. The former is 2102 years; the latter is such that it is the only work of human hands on the globe visible from the moon. (I take no responsibility for either of these statements.) The Chinese name for it is Wan-li-ch1ang-eh'eng, 'the wall 10, 000 li long. " And the gate on this high-way is called Pata-ling,and is about fifty miles north west of Pekin and 2.000 feet above the sea. Beyond it lies Mongolia. Half an hour after this first glimpse I stood upon the wall itself. The gateway is a large double one, with a square tower upon it, pierced with oblong openings for cannon, of which a dozen old ones lie in a heap, showing that at one time the road was seri ously defended at this point. A rough stairway leads to the top, which is about twenty feet wide, with a crenel lated parapet on each side, and you can walk along it as far as you can see, with here and there a scramble where it has fallen in a little. On the whole, it is in excellent repair, having, of course, been mended and rebuilt many times. Every half-mile or so is a little square tower of two stories. The wall itself varies a good deal in height according to the nature of the ground, averaging probably about forty feet On one side Mon golia, as you see it, is a vast, undu lating, brown plain; on the other side China is a perfect sea of brown hills in all directions, and across these stretches the great walL On the hill top, through the valleys, up and down the sides, it twists in an unbroken line, exactly like a huge earth-worm suddenly turned to stone. For many miles it is visible in both directions, and when you can no longer trace its entire length you can still discover it topping the hills one after another into the remote distance. And when you reflect that it is built of bricks, in almost inaccessible places, through uninhabited countries, that each brick must have been tranported on a man's shoulders enormous dis tances, and that it extends for 2,000 miles, or one-twelfth of the circumfer ence of the globe, you begin to realize that you are looking upon the most colossal achievement of human hands. The bricks are so big and heavy that that I had to hire a little donkey to carry off two of them. This is the only piece of vandalism to which I plead guilty on this trip, but the temp tation was irresistible, and "they will never be missed." Nowadays, of course, the wall serves no defensive purpose whatever and is not guarded in any way. Not a soul lives within miles of it at most points, and it is but a land-mark for the Mongols' camel trains, a stupendous monument to the great past of China, and an evidence of celestial greatness and enterprise gone never to return. Pittsburgh Dis patch. MAKING A LIGHT- trom the Time When Flint and Steel Were Used Down to the Safety Match. The following facts about the differ ent modes of getting a light may be interesting. Until this century was more than a quarter spent no better method of obtaining fire existed than the now obsolete plan of striking sparks from flint by means of a piece of steel, but in 1S27 chemistry began to show other and more readv means to accomplish this end. The first chemical substitute for the flint and steel was a composition of chlorate of potash and sugar, which, on a drop of oil of vitriol being applied to it, caught fire. The first lucifer match made was with this mixture, but it was necessary to have a bottle of vitriol into which to dip the matches in order to set them alight As these matches cost about twenty-five cents for fifty they were beyond the reach of all but the well-to-do, and did not, therefore, come into general use. Then followed the frictic match made with chlorate of potash and antimony, which had to be drawn' through sand paper to cause ignition. Boyle's dis covery of the method of making phos phorus led to matches being made of this material in 1833. The original plan was to prepare a mixture of phosphorus and gum, which was placed on the end of match wood tipped with sulphur, but paraffine wax has now all but universally dis placed sulphur, owing to the objec tionable smell of the latter. In 1810 & preparation known as red phosphor us was introduced, and this had by degrees come to be very largely em ployed in the production of what are known as safety matches. L The reason why safety matches do not ignite except on their box is be cause the heads of such matches con tain no phosphorus, but a substance like chlorate of potash, while red phosphorus is pasted on paper outside of the box. On striking the match the chlorate of potash comes in con tact with the red phosphorus, and a light is thus produced. Denver Republican. JOLLY LEMON PARTIES. The Latest Fad In Washington Social Entertainments. It seems as if the poor little lemon" had arrived at the height of its useful ness when made to do duty, with the adjunct of ten cents1 worth of citrio acid, for a barrel of church lemonade, but now the "Progressive Lemon Party" is brought to the front, and here it plays a part unassisted by any chemical compounds of itself. A prominent Washington lady issued in vitations last week which read: Mrs. Jones. At home, Tuesday, 7 p. m. Please bring a lemon. Of course every one who received one of these mysterious summonses was consumed by curiosity. It re minded one of the incident of a South ern Senator who received a card with the cabalistic letters signifying that the owner had "called in person." Not understanding the card etiquette, of Washington he sent his card in re turn, with the letters "S. B. N." in one corner. What could it mean? JSTo one seemed to know, so the recipient determined to ascertain if possible. The next time he saw his friend he re marked: "Say, Senator, what do the letters S. B. X.' mean on your card?" "Why, sent by a nigger, of course." What could "Please bring a lemon" mean? The only way to ascertain seemed to be to comply with the invi tation. The Washington Market seemed glutted with the meanest little dried-up lemons ever seen. Tuesday at seven p. m., with the lemons in their hands, the guests presented themselves at Mrs. Jones' hospitable home. They were shown into a charm ing little cloak room, with yellow dec orations, and after removing wraps were greeted by the hostess, who was resplendent in a black lace over a lemon-colored satin, and carried in her hand an immense bunch of yellow roses. After greeting each guest, the host ess asked her to "take her lemon to the dining-room and register." Tfce dining-room was a blaze of golden light from tiny fairy lamps with yel low shades. The dining table had lemon-colored silk napery, which was relieved by a flat centerpiece of deli cate ferns and Catherine Mermet roses. At a side table sat a lady and gentleman, who, all were informed, composed the "Squeezing Committee." This committee took the name on a register, and tied a ribbon, marked in such a way as to be distinguishable, on each lemon. After the arrival of all the guests and the marking of all the lemons, they were invited to again assemble in the dining-room while the "Squeezing Committee" counted the seeds." Each lemon was cut in half, the seeds extracted, and, after being counted and duly accredited to the owner on the register, they were placed in a beautiful transparent glass bowL The lemon was taken by the "Squeezing Committee" and "squoze" into an immense punch-bowl. The guests were then invited to a repast of strictly lemon-made edibles lemon ice, lemon ice-cream, lemon cake, lemon jellj sardines and lemon, lemon-cream pie, and every conceivable sort of lemon-flavored food. Placed beside each plate was a bunch of yel low roses, tied with a satin bow of the same shade. After partaking of this unique re past, the glass bowl containing the seeds was placed on the table and a prize offered to her who should guess the number of seeds therein, and a "booby prize" to him who should hazard the least accurate guess. After numerous methods, both fair and foul, had been resorted to, and each "guess" had been duly registered, the seeds were counted and the prizes awarded. The winner of the grand prize, coming within three of the cor rect number, received an exquisite lemon-colored glass lemonade bowl, while the "booby" was made happy with a wooden lemon-squeezer. A prize was then awarded to her whose lemon contained the most seeds, and another to her who had the fewest. Meanwhile, skillful hands had pre pared a punch in the large bowl into which the lemons were squeezed. Washington Letter. Waltzing Ostriches. "Ostriches, like cattle, are liable to stampede," said a Cape Town man at the Palace Hotel, "but the funniest thing they do is to waltz." "How, pray, is that done?" "The leader of the herd, generally the old male ostrich, evidently thinks that his followers should have soma diversion on a long march from one pasture to another, so he begins tyr slowly turning round and round. In five minutes the whole flock is doing1 the same, and it is quite & sight; their long plumes waving in the wind until they conclude to quit and go on their way. Music, of course, has nothing to do with their daneingr." San Frax Cisco Call. HORSES IN BATTLE. Equine intelligence. A popular St Louis girl recently "It is remarkable how quickly horses received during a short spell of sick adapt themselves to the military ser- ness five hundred roses and forty-eight vice," said Captain Cox to a reporter. "Every artilleryman knows that they learn the buerlo calls and the evolu- tions quicker than the men, as a rule. For one thing they soon acquire a uni form gait, which is about the same as the 'route step' or the usual marching step. If the horses did not acquire the same would be gait rs the infantry there varying distances between the different arms of the service that is, between the infantry and the caval - ry, artillery and the commanders and their escorts. "In the drills in the artillery service the horses will themselves preserve their alignment as well as the infantry. I shall always remember one illustra tion of this trait which I noticed at an exciting and critical period of a battle. In order to save some of our infantry from being surrounded and captured I quickly mounted the cannoneers on the guns and put the whole battery at a dead gallop across a stretch of meadow about half a mile wide. I was quite accustomed to such sights, but when we were half way across the field I noticed the array, and for a mo ment I was lost in the admiration of the magnificent picture. Every driver was plying whip and spur, the great guns were rocking and thundering over the ground, and every horse, reeking with foam and full of anima tion and excitement, was straining every muscle as he galloped forward; yet it seemed to me that a straight line drawn along the front would have touched the heads of the lead horses in front of the six guns. That was an artillery cfiarge, one of the most thrill ing sights in the evolutions of war. "It is surprising how quickly they learn the bugle calls. After we had been in service some time my first Sergeant once asked me what call that was, as the bugle blew some command. That's a pretty question for you to ask,1 1 said. How in thunder do you know how to march?' 4I don't know,1 he said, bufc my horse knows.' Let the first note of the feed or water call be blown and there will be a terrible stamping, kicking and neighing. Once, in a terrible storm, our horses and those of several other batteries broke loose, and there was a wild rush among the artillerymen to get horses in the morning. All was excitement and the horses were hard to get, but when I ordered the bugler to mount a stump and blow the feed call the horses all made such a mad rush for our bat tery that the men could hardly get out of the way quickly enough. "When it comes to battle a horse seems to know every thing that is go ing on, but he does his duty nobly and seems to be in his element He enters into the spirit of the battle like a human being. He shows no fear of death, and it is singular that if his mate is shot down he will turn to look at him and seem pleased. A horse in my battery was once struck by a piece of shell, which split his skull so that one side was loose. The driver turned him loose, but he walked up by the side of the gun and watched the firing, and when a shot was fired would look away in the direction of the enemy as if to see the effect of the shot. When a shell would burst near by he would calmly turn and look at it When he saw his own team going back for am munition he ran to his own place and galloped back to the caisson with the rest: When the Lieutenant pushed him aside to put in another horse he looked at the other one sorrowfully while he was being harnessed up, and when he seemed to realize that there was no further use for him he lay frown and died. The Lieutenant strongly asserted that he died of a broken heart "At the time of Adams', Jackson's and Preston's brigades charged me at Murfreesboro some officer was killed and the brigades were driven back. But the fallen officer's horse had not been taught to retreat and he did not He just came at full speed through the battery, and I tell you he looked simply grand. He was a large., fine animal, his nostrils were extended wide, his eyes fairly blazed, and he clutched the bit with his teeth as he came on. He came like the wind, and with his saddle-flaps flying he looked as if he were living himself, instead of running. Every body gave him a wide berth, and I called to the infan try that I would give $100 to the man who would catch him, but no one tried it, and he is running yet for all I know of him." Sau Francisco Chronicle. A French woman will love her husband if he is either witty or chiv alrous: a German woman, if he is con stant and faithful; a Dutch woman, if he does not disturb her ease and com fort too much: a Spanish woman, if ho wreaks vengeance on those who incur his displeasure: an Italian woman, if he is dreary and poetical; a Danish woman, if he thinks that her native country is the brightest and happiest on earth; a Russian woman, if he de spises all Westerners as miserable barbarians; an English woman, if he succeeds in ingratiating himself with the court and the aristocracy; an American woman, if he has plenty of money. PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. pounds of candy. More than one thousand empty patent medicine bottles were found in ! the house of a rich bachelor who died at Knoxville, Pa., lately. Hon. Allen G. Thurman believes in territorial extension, and thinks the United States will soon annex ; Canada and all the continent, I Mr. James Laurenson, who ad- 1 ministered the oath of office to Mr. 1 Wanamaker, is the oldest postal clerk in the service of the Government and has sworn in twenty-four Postmaster Generals. Baron Maximilian Washington, a relative of the immortal General and the present head of one branch of the family, resides in his Castle of Poels in Styria. He is nearly sixty years old and resembles in personal appear ance his great ancestor. A colored teaqjier in the public schools at Atlanta, Ga., named Grave3, who was dismissed several years ago for refusing to march with his pupils in a procession in honor of Jeff Davis, has beqn made a clerk in the Govern ment service at Washington. Edwin Booth, Stuart Ilobson and John S. Owens were boys together at Baltimore Instead of showing a taste for the legitimate drama, their youth ful ambitions soared circusward, and they got into all manner of prapes in their attempts to properly equp the cellar which formed fcheir ring. Mrs. Leland Stanford dresses elaborately, but she is one of the most democratic woman in Washington society. Her charities are, it is said, "numerous and costly," and she gives away about twenty thousand dollars a year in trying to make her less favored friends more happy, Postmaster Van Cott, of New York, never forgets a face. In the Seventh senatorial district, which he once represented, he is occasionally called hanfllhaker Van Cott, because of his habit of shaking hands with his friends whenever he meets them. Much of his success as a politician has been due to his courtesy to rich and poor alike. According to the New York Sun Herr von Bulow has won one triumph in America that has as yet been un chronicled. One afternoon while the crowded audience was listening silent ly to his wonderful shadings, all over the house, up in the galleries, down in orchestra, on either side of the bal- j cony, mice come running out to hear i him play, as their ancestors came out to hear the great master, Jlozart, long ago. I George Bancroft is very particular to remove his glove before shaking hands, whether at a simple "call" or a chance meeting on the street Victor Hugo would never kiss a lady's gloved hand, and if the hand were offered with the glove on the aged poet very I'oolly unfastened the glove and found the desired place. Ladies knowing his adherence to the tenets of a past nronoi!finn t nrL- inn rvt-noMiitmn whan when going to pay their respects to the poet, to wear loose gauntlet gloves. ft A LITTLE NONSENSE." The gilded youth who arrays him self less gorgeously than his brother swell is 'Kmf of sub-dude. Convalescent youth "I can't swaller dis tallow, mammy, 'deed I can't?" Mother "You'd better eat dat candle, you triflin1 nigger! Ain't de doctor charged me tor keep you on a light diet?" Mr. Dasey (holding up a decapi tated but squirming eel) 'Honorah, will yez catch on to th' baste?" Mrs. Dasey 4,Oi t'ought it wuz kilt." Mr. Dasey 'So it is, Honorah, so it is; but th' baste hasn't sinse enough to know it." Life. She "Do you love music? I am passionately fond of it." He (just in troduced) "I knew you were. I watched you the other night at the opera, and the way your jaws kept time to the music was a " She "Sir!", Terre Haute Express. "Uncle 'Rastus, you're failing fast. You're eighty, and I guess this is the last year of your life." "Well, maybe it is. boss: but I don't know dat I'm failin'. Any how. I'm a good bit stronger than I whar de fust yar of my life." The Epoch. Teacher "Johnnie, what part of speech is nose?" Johnnie "'Taint enny part of speech." Teacher "Ah, but it must be." Johnnie uMebbe your'n is, because you talk through it; but the only part of speech that I've got is ray mouth." N. Y. Ledger. Father "Bobby, are you too lame and tired to walk a mile and a half to the circus?" Bobby 'vNo, indeed, father." Father "Well, then, you will go out in the yard and run tSe lawn mower until bedtime. I've no circus money this year." Omnha World. "I am afraid your wife will give you a cold reception," said Simpkins to his friend with whom he had been, out rather" late. "Yes; she is very in consistent about those matters." "In consistent?1 "Yes; she gives me a cold reception in warm weather, and a warm reception in cold weather." Merchant Traveler. 51JACOBS on For Strains and Sprains. Evidence, Fresh, New, Strong". Kt. Pla&s&nt, Texas, Buffered 8 Years. Juaa 20. 138S. SaCared 8 years witk itr&la of back: could net walk straight; tued tiro bottles St. Jacobs 011; was cured. Ho rain la IS raoat&s. M. J. WALLACE. On Cratches. Cambridge, OMo, Jane 34. 'S3. Two weeks on cratches firosi strained aasie; used St. Jacobs Oil; cared: no return of pais in on year. Wit. SAT. Used Cane. Houston. Texas, Jons 22.1S8S. Sprained my back; bad to use cane; was cure! by St. Jacobs Oil after 2 souths suffering. MRS. S. 8H0NETIKLP. AT DSUOQIflTS AND DEALERS. THE CHARLES A. V0GELER CO.. Baltimore. Ml ELY'S Catarrh e Nasal Passages Heals the Sores, restore! t w tiie ense 01 Taste and KmfilL Try the Cure. HAY -FEVteS! A particle Is appliad into eack nostril aod is agreeable. Price 50 cents, at druggists ; by ami I registered, 60 eenta. ELY BROTHERS S6 War ren Street. New York. l!Ct DISEASES!! uniiitrirtiitnturtTrTitttrntrminniiiniii n w juukuaL&xisai or a jjlsua- Z. DEKED ST0HA0Z. HUHNIGUTT'S RHEUMATIC CURE Is the old reliable remedy for these disorders, 3 and often saves life. It Is 3 b and cures disease bv tnnlno nn thn xtnmaeh. 3 IpurifyiuE: the blood andbraciugupall thejulces, : i nerves, etc of the system. V LADIES 059 Itasabeantifler. With Its use," aDDPflr. Trvltflnil h pnnvlnrtxl Vnr al hv A f f druggists, or send direct to us. HUNHiGUTT MEDICINE CO., Atlanta, Ga. IV Mfrs. Hunnlcutt's Throat and Lung Cure, for a r cougns, coiua, asm ma ana consumption. U Send for our book, free. SMITH'S BILE BEANS Acton the liver and bile; clear the complexion; euro biliousness, sick headache, cosuveness, malaria and all liver and stomach disorders. Wo are now making small size Bile Beans, especially adapted for children and women very small and easy to take. Price of either size 25c nor bottle. A panel siao PHOTO-GRAVURE of the above picture, "Kissing- at 7-17-70," mailed on receipt of 2c Gtamp. Address the makers of the great Anil-Bile Hemedy "Bile Beans." J. F. SMITH & CO.. St. Louis, Mo For Old and Young. Tutt's lii ver Pills act as kiadly os the cmia,ineaciicaie iemsie er larirm eld sgre, as upon the vigorou nai. Tutt's Pills give tone to the weak stomach, bow els, kidneys and bladder. To these organs their strengthening qaallties are wonderful, causing them to per form their functions as in youth. Sold Evfirvwherft. nffin sTSTn vrfr. " KOri' E OF ADMINISTRATOR mm WILL ANNEXED. JNotice is hereby given, that letters of administration, with the will annexed, ou the estate ot JVlaltie S. Ervm, deceased, were granted to tiie undersigned, on the 24th diy of October, 18S9, by the probate court of Pettis county, Missouri. All persons having claims against said estale are required to exhibit them to me, for aiiowarce within one year 'after the uate of said letters, or they may be pre cl tined fiora any benefit of such estate, and if such claims be not exhabited within two years from the date of this publication, thev shall he forever barred. This 30tli aay of October, 1889. Il-5w4t John R. Clopton, Aunrnistrator with will annexed. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Wl-t-oas, W. J Haibour and Ada L. Harbour, his wlie, bv iheir certain Deed oi Tjust daied the 24th day of AugnstlSSS aod ieco ded iu ihe Recorder's office of Pelt's county in Trust. Deed and Mortgage Record, No. 60. pagss 98 and 97, convened 10 the unie s;gntd YV. F. Hansberger ustee for the Equitable Loan and Invest ment Asscciatiou ef Sedaita, Mo., all their ntjiil, it!e :nterest and estate, in and to the folio wmer described Rea Estate, situ ated in the County of Pettis. State of Mis sonti, vz: The Noith half ot the East half of the East half ol Lot six (6) Block J B. of Clifton Wood's addition to Sedalia, mo. men said conveyance was maoe m trust to secuie the piyment of their ce.tain promlssoty note in said Deea described, ana whereas the said note h3s become d.ie and is unpaid, now therefo-.e, in accoiu a.ice with the provisions of said Deed of Trust and at the request of the hgal hold er of said note I shall proceed to sell the above desciibed Real Estate at the Cou. House door in thi City of Sedalia in the County of Pettis State aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, on FRIDAY, THE 8.U DAY OF NOVEM BER, 1S89, Between the Louis of nine in the forenoon ind five in the afternoon of that day, to sitisfy said note, together with the est and expen i of executing this trust, 01-Swtd W. F. Ha3Brger, Ti ustee. Dated this 8th dav of October 18S9. ITS, STOPPED FREE Marvelota Success. IkMne Perscna Restored. FDr. KLINE'S GKEAT NERVE RESTORER fT OB BSAIX N12VX D15XA3S3. Only mare far Scrv AWeenanM, lit. KvUnn. etc ISTAiUHi If takes as directs d. Jfo FU after : dav 9 vae. Tratt ad 12 trial tottla frt t t p siesta, they pay tor nprtM ekarns on box whe rsctirtA. Sead Biases. P. O. aad express address oi faaDrscxia. WJJUC OEJJtlTJLTLXQ l'kJLUD tad to DX. KLIXX. S31 Arch St.. Philadelphia. Pa. Groan Btii ' tH rii ORDER OF PUBLICATION. STATE OF MISSOURI, County of Pfttis, j la the circuit court of Pettis county, 8th day oi October at October term, 1889. Bettie B. Bain, plaintiff, vs. James H. Bain, defendant. Nowfat this day comes the plaintiff herein, by her Attorney Samuel Boyd, into open court, and files her petition and af fidavit, alleging among other things, that Defendant James H. Bain is not a resident of the State of Missouri : Whereupon it is ordered by the court that said defendant be notified by publication that plaintiff has commenced a suit against him in this court, the object and general nature of which is to dissolve the bonds of matri mony now existing between the plaintiff and defendant, on the grounds of desertion for the space of more than one whole year next before the institution of this suit, without anv just or reasonable cause or provocation trom plaintifi an3 unless the said James H. Bain be and appesr at this court, at the next term thereof, to be L'--gun and holden at the court house in the City of Sedalia, in said county, on the first Monday of January next, and on or before the sixth day of said term, if the termshall so long continue and if not, then on or before the last day of said term -answer or plead to the petition in said cause, the same will be taken as confessed, and judg ment will be rendered accordingly. And it is further ordeied, that a copy hereof be published, according to Jaw, in the Se dalia Weekly Bazoo a newspaper print ed and published in Sedalia, Pettis county, Missouri for four weeks successively, the ladt insertion whereof shall be at least four weeks before the commencement of the said January term cf thi3 court. Attest : A true copy from the record. T. A. Fowler, Circuit Clerk. Il-5w4t By John Cashman, D. C. Samuel Boyd, Plaintifi's Attorneys CJTHG OLD DOCTOR'S 51 LADIES' FAVORITE. Always Bellaole and perfectly Safe." Thm mne as used by thousands of women all over tba IJnltea States, in the Old Doctor's private mill pncticef or 38 years, and not a siagle bad riwilt KtDISPENSAKLE TO LADIKg. Ifoney returned 11 not as represented, flesd t AaU (stamps) lor sealed particulars, and receive 9Mwy sever knows to fall remedy svaall. 2" " M. DI. WARD A CCO IKKortaSeTcntaStnSt.IMU.Ma; Private Kledical Aid ntPiPP ST.I.OUIS,MO. Special attention urriutt given to all diseases r troubles n male or female, married or single, brought about by exposure, abases, excesses or improprieties. TUC fil 0 nflPTflD Of 38 years' successful I ng ULU UUU I Uttt experience, may be consulted by mail, or at the office, free of charge. sar Reliable, Skillful Treatment Guaranteed. Board and apartments furnished to those -who desire personal care. Send P. O. stamp for circu lars, etc. Address letters. Dr. Ward Office, 110 X. 7tk Street, St. Levis, Xe. CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH PENNYROYAL PILLS RED CROSS DIAMOND BRAND. eaie na aiwmys reii&nie. jLaaies, &k Dnissiu for Diamond Bnmd, ia red, metallic boxes, sealed vita btaei ribbon. Tilce e stkp. All Dili in pasteboard boxes, plnx wrappers, are dancereiM counterfeit. Send 4. (taaps) for panicalart, testimonial anj "Relief for Ladle," in letter, bj retvm bhii. .Tame xaper. DOCTOR WHITTIER 617 St. CharlM Street, St. louii, Ko. ESTABUSHEO 1857, ( REGISTERED). A HIGTJIAK GRADUATE c two Hedical Colleges, SPECIALIST in CH&OBIC, lRVOTJS, SEEK aal BI00D DISEASES for 30 vears,.si rity T pcr pro v aad old residents know. SOW.TRC wXAT TO SO, NO EXPFRIDTENTS ARE, JCAD1. Coasultatio& at Office or by mail, free and invited, strictly eo&SdentiAl. Medicines sent by mail, beat or express avsrywfcar ss cure from observation. Beware et cheap "Cure-alli. Judicious Medication and Skill will Core NERVOUS DEBILITY PHYSICAL tECAYl Arising from Indiscretion. Excess or Indulgence nrodaeis Nervousness, Debllitj, Dimness or Sight. Self Distrust, Defect Ive Memory. Pimples on Face. .Iremion to Soeietv. Loss of Ambitfou.Un8tnc.ss to Marry. Dyjpepxia, Stunted Development, Lot Hanbood, Tains In Hack, Night Losses, etc. Relief at once, all exbausting drain stopped, weak parts strengthened 1 enlarged. My method of Treatment is Scientific, Safe, Sure, tasting for life : it builds up tbe Nerves. Strenzthess thm System, Restore Vigor. My Success ft based on facts, 14fo long experience, bpecuii MndT of each ease; pure Siedisi&e especially prepared therefor. Inhere a ileal Cure. Send for Question List No. 1 . free. BLOOD&SKIN DISEASES, ALL FORM Affecting the Body, Xoc. Throat, Skin and Bones, Blotches, Jucouw patches in month. Eruptions, Rhe-matlsm. Falling Hair, Acue, Eettma, Old Sore. L'lcerx, Painful Swellings, froa whatever cause, posi lively and forever driven froxa the system by Safe. Tirae-Tested Iicniel!ei. I cure SYPHILIS, recent or old enses. for life, safely sad surely No pobons uoed. Jly treatment is the result of SO i ears experience ani tne not apings method. Cureguaraa teed. Never to Return. Such eases demand special study, experience ami treatment. Avoid inexperienced hands. Bond for Question lust No. 2, freo. KIDNEYEdIURINARY Complaints. Painful. Difficult, too frequent or Bloodv Urins, L'NSATl'RAL DISCHARGES nromntlv cured. GOXORRIMEA ULKSCT. STKICTL'UK cured without Instruments or nain. All BLADDER and KTDTTF.y DISEAFES. MILKY L'RIXE, WEAK BACK, PAINFUL SWKIALNG3, YARltOCKLE, quicily relieved and radically cured. Send for Question L.st No. 3, free. CATARRH, THROAT, NOSE, LUNG DISEASES Cause: Some taint in organhm. Cure based on scientists principles. Constitutiou.nl treatmeut and medicated air will cure. Successfully treated at home or at otftce. CtXSTlTU TIOXALOR ACQl lKKD V, KAhNKSSKS OF BOTH SKXKS treats successfully ; l.o PILF.S. a iricnaiy tain costs not r. ins. tail on or addrcs3 XV Sr:,T,rX"JL'X35jEt.y 617 St Char'es Street. ST. LOUIS, MO m,u Ttnrirai ur Heum 'said ltsrra- (hi iiiawja nfcj z . . 2-0 jCrciftOAnmpx qi noJS fcuJ in 4U&fJMl an tw f r - " -Vr Iinj Bi 09"5 lorpua Aia?tpaiHiHi jipjo S3JJO asTao -"in jutiitrjo 'oi "9 3wrtl H 3Btf etrj Jail noi AJoavjsrjTT Irpapad Jf aoinjnrsxa o 35fqna-(l T0 "lx 1 7xuk if! boa pnaa rru pin qjrti poox ;o sr;truroj v tt so car; i nj ajoaa Qf usq m ex! 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