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TOM SEDALIA WEEKL BAZOO. DECEMBER 17, 1889.
THE F1KST MEMOFTT. It is my earliest memory: Behind, by viewless sunlight kissed, Lies, glimmering, the golden mist That hides, for ever hides, from me, The fairy land of infancy! The gateway of our narrow yard My baby feet from roving barred. One day I found it swinging wide; My freedom was, at last, my own; I pressed triumphantly outside. And stepped forth in a world unknown I Across the way. a field of corn Was rustling in the breezy morn. I hastened to it: overhead The long green leaye th eir banners spread; (No eastern palm, to day, to me. So proudly tall would seem to be !) Above against the clear, blue sky. The crests of flowers rose straight and high, While, in the sheltering shade beneath, The silk hung from each emerald sheath. At once my dimpled hands were full What joy the glistening threads to pull, And bear the treasure home to show ! When, lo. I could not find the way to go! I wandered helpless here and there; The long, green leaves with rustling sound. Were bending, swayit g, all around: They whispered terror in my ears; "Where had I come ! O where? O where f Myall, my baby all, seemed lost, Since I the door-yard gate had crossed. With trembling limbs and blind with teare, And lifting piercing shriek on shriek, That still to me seemed faint and weak, Of all earth's creatures most forlorn, I stood amid that waving corn When on my brow I felt a kiss. Warm, loving arms were round me prest, And in an ecstacy of bliss I lay upon my mother's breast! It is my earliest memory: Ay, more! how oft it comes to me When all looks dark, around, above. And seems a parable cf love ! Marion Douglas, in Wide Awake. I STOEIES OF SHIPS. The Mysterious Fate of Vessels Never Heard From. I suppose that a hundred ship3 come and go where one is lost, but when one reflects on the dangers to which they are exposed he must marvel that so many escape. I saw a list of thirty six missing ships the other day, miss ing from American, English and French ports, and the fate of each was un known or guessed at. Say that half of them foundered in mid-ocean, five were run down in collision, five more were wrecked on capes or shoals where all hands perished, and what became of the rest? Say that three of the re mainder were destroyed by fire, and what fate shall we attach to the other five? From the moment a vessel leaves port to begin her voyage she is ex posed to danger, and though a sailor may be ever so brave and hardy, he can not shake off the knowledge that he lives on. the verge of the grav. There are gales, and fogs, and colli sions, and fire, and hidden rocks, and powerful currents; and so I repeat that it is a marvel more sailing craft are not added to the lonesome list of missing which is recorded year by year. In the year 1855, as the British bark Lord Oldham, of which I was second mate, was approaching the Canary Islands, and when about 180 miles dis tant, we were caught in the tail end of a cyclone and badly knocked about. We got out with some slight loss and a great deal of discomfort, and were bearing up again to oiii course wben a great calamity happened. Half an hour before midnight, while the bark was doing her best under a fresh breeze, a sudden and great shock was felt Her masts went by the board, and, as I reached the deck, a minute after the shock, the hull seemed to split open from stem to stern. I had gone below to get a glass of bitters, leaving the deck only thirty seconds before the shock came. I "was knocked down and confused, but it could not have been over sixty sec onds before I regained the deck. It was just in time to be carried over board. I went with a lot of raffle from the decks, and amid the frightened cries of the men, and a quarter of an hour later, when I had lashed myself in the cross-trees of the mainmast, I could not get an answer to any of my j calls to the rest of the crew. How it was that all were lost I never could make out. There was raffle enough to have floated 500 men, and my watch were certainly all wide awake at the moment of the collision. The only ex planation T can give is that they were somehow caught and crushed. I drift ed during the rest of the night, and was picked up in the morning by a vessel bound in. By that time the wreckage had drifted apart until noth ing could be found. Nothing what ever was picked up or cast upon any shore, and had I not been saved, the fate of the bark could only have been guessed at. What did she collide with? The lookouts were on the bow, and alert, and the night so clear that a ship could have been seen a mile away, The chart showed clear water for a hundred miles about, and we must have run full tilt upon some vessel which had been dismasted and bilged in a hurricane. If loaded with tim ber, her decks would have been awash, and she would have been as bad as a rock to collide with. There was only one shock, and the whole bows of the bark were crushed in by it. Three years later, whilo off the Banks of Brazil in a small English ship called the White Cloud, another Ktrnno-A thino- "haTrnfmAfL T was firRt l .mate of Jfchis ship, and about ten o'clock J In the forenoon, the weather being very fine and the wind light, I had all the men on deck setting up the rig ging, some of which had slackened away. A man aloft suddenly hailed the deck with the information that a large whale was bearing down on the ship, head on. We were a merchant vessel, and the sight of a whale had bo interest for us. We went on with onr work for three or four minutes when the man again hailed me with: "If that fellow holds his course he will be dead on to us, sir. He's a big fellow, and coming like an iron steamer." I ran forward to get a look, and the sea was so smooth that I had no diffi culty in making out the whale. He was still a mile away, coming down at about steamer speed, and holding a course as straight as if somebody aboard of him was steering by com pass. I was not a bit alarmed, expect ing to see him show flukes every moment, but the captain came on deck and ordered the man at the wheel to break off two or three points. This brought the whale on our port bow. As I told you, I expected to see him sound every moment. It was astonish ing that he had not discovered us long before. I could scarcely believe my eyes as he held on, and by and by we had him alongside. I am telling you the truth when I say he actually rubbed us as we passed each other, and the odor of him was so rank that some of the men cried out in disgust That whale was ninety feet long if he was an inch, and he had a head on him like a brick wall. So far as we could see he was carrying no harpoons and had no fresh wound, but he was moss grown and barnacled as if he had knocked about for a couple of hundred years. The fact of his holding his own in such a bull-headed way was alarm ing, and when we were clear of him we fell to congratulating ourselves over the close shave. We were perhaps a mile apart when the whale slewed around. The moment we discovered what he was doing we knew that he meant to attack. The breeze had now died away until we could not hope to dodge him, and he had not yet fairly turned when we dropped the yawl from the davits and ran her alongside to the bow. Two men were ordered to get water and provisions into her, and as the whale headed up for us we went off before the breeze to give him all the room we could. Three or four minutes settled the question of whether he was after the ship or sailing his own course. He headed up for her, coming faster and faster, and when he was two cable's length away there was a great white wall of water rolling before him, and his speed was from eight een to twenty miles an hour. He struck us full on the starboard quarter, and the shock wa3 as if two ships had collided. Pianks and ribs gave way before him, and as he re coiled from the blow our ship settled down stern first and was under water within two minutes. Everybody was knocked down by the shock, and everybody got up to rush for the yawl. I was sucked down almost as soon as I reached my feet, and after a struggle, in which I came out first best by a close shave, I was shot to the surface amid a lot of deck raffle. There were two or three men around me at first and as I was heaved up I caught sight of the yawl with at least two men in her. The whale was still at hand, lying very quiet, but I feared ho would soon be aroused and attack us in turn, and I seized the galley door and pad dled away to get out of his reach. While doing this a squall came down and hung on for twenty minutes, and when it had passed I could see nothing of boat nor whale. That afternoon, an hour before sun down, I was picked up by the Ameri can whaler Richard Knox. She al ready had our yawl, which she had found bottom up, but had not seen any of the men nor met with any wreck age. I was again the only one saved, and but for my te-timony the fate of the ship would have forever remained a mystery. As to why the whale at tacked us was made more clear after my rescue. The Knox had raised and chased liim the evening before, and he had been "gallied" or annoyed so often during the month past that he had become ugly. He came for us with the intention of sending the ship to the bottom, and he succeeded only too well in carrying out his purpose. A third mystery was the case of the Janet Wilcox, an American brig bound for llio Janeiro. I was second mate of her when the occurrence took place. We had bad weather for a good share of the voyage, but the brig was new and stanch, and was at no time in im minent peril. About three hundred miles off Rio, while enjoying a bit of good weather, we one morning raised a longboat full of men dead ahead of us. Indeed, the boat had taken down her sail and was waiting for us to come up. There were nine men aboard of her, and they had plenty of water and provisions. The story they told was that they were a part of the crew of a large British ship which had been burned two days before. They claimed that all had got off in boats, but that the boats had become separated in the heavy weather. They were a hard looking lot, composed of all nationali ties, and when we had taken them aDoaTM our captain was oy no means tatisfied with their story. One of them claimed to be second mate, and, as the crew had all got off in -two boats, it was a puzzle that the first , mate was not in command of one. J Other strange things came up, and th story of the men did not hang together, and so all hands were ordered to keep ! an eye on the fellows. We got a good slant of wind and had run down to within fift3T or sixty miles of the coast when the fellows showed their hands. They had been allowed to mingle freely with our crew, but had carefully abstained from a remark to indicate that they had an evil pur pose in view. Their boat was large and unwieldy, and we had towed it after us rather than to cast it loose of to attempt to hoist it inboard. I was on watch from eight to twelve, and nothing suspicious occurred during the first three hours. About eleven o'clock, as I stood near the man at the wheel, I was hailed from the foremast with: "Mr. Merlin, will you please step forward and take a look at something we can't make out?" I afterward recalled that it was not the voice of one of my watch, but I did not heed the matter a the time. I started forward and had reached the waist of the vessel when two men seized me, lifted me clear of the deck, and before I could recover from my astonishment I was flung overboard head first. It was more by instinct than any plan of my own that I swam for the boat towing astern. Had the brig not been sailing close hauled, and therefore sailing at a moderate pace, I should not have reached it. It was a close shave and as I hung to the gun wale for a moment I heard a great confusion on the brig. It was mutiny, of course, and I was the first viotim. My idea was to get aboard again as soon as possible, and the only way was to get into the yawl, pull her close up, and then shin up the painter. After an ef fort or two I pulled myself in, and just then there were oaths and cries and pistdl shots from the brig, followed by a couple of splashes alongside, which meant that two bodies, living or dead, had gone overboard. I had hold of the painter when it was loosened from above ami I drifted rapidly astern. The fight continued as long as I was within hearing. I was out of it en tirely, and could only hope that our crew, who were all good men, would overcome the mutineers in the strug gle. After the brig was out of sight I got sail on the boat, and followed her to the best of my judgment. It was just in the gray of morning that I was picked up by a British ship bound into Rio. It wasn't so very mysterious that we picked up the boat and her crew attempted our capture, but it certainly was queer that from the hour she left me to this day that brig has never been heard of. But for my es cape she would have been rated as lost and the insurance paid. As it was the insurance company contested pay ment, and won their case in court The insurance of that day, at least, did not provide for any such emergency. The naval and merchant service of every power was notified of the cir cumstance and for two or three years every sea was under observation, but the brig was never overhauled, nor any of her old crew heord of. My idea is that she foundered withiu a few days with all hands, but others differ. She certainly did not turn pirate, and she was never heard of as a wreck. There was no such British ship as the men said, nor was any craft burned as they stated. They must have been lying in wait; but it is queer that they would be so far out to sea in such a boat. Taken all in all it was a strange case, and no one has ever got the right end of the thread to solve the taugle N. Y. Sun. m e Talk With a Locomotive Engineer. Many persons imagine that the life if an engineer is a most hazardous one, but there is very little more dan ger attached to it than to other call ings. There is one thing that gives him an advantage over the other trainmen and the passengers in case of danger. Being at the head of the train, he can see the dar.ger in time to jump from his engine. The question whether it is better to leave the en gine or remain with it in cases of ac cident is often debated by railroad men. I believe that the majority oi engineers think it oest to jump. As in other vocations, however, care will prevent many serious mishaps. The blame of accidents rests sometimes with the engineer, again with the con ductor or brakeman, occasionally with the dispatchers, and often with the company through its other employes. Yet the blame of a majority of acci dents can not be ascribed to the negli gence of any one. A defective rail, a misunderstanding, an unsafe bridge, often hurls a train into destruction, and there is no one to answer for the blame. However, with the many ac cidents, seemingly, incident to rail roading, the percentage of death is less than in most other industries. St Louis Globe-Democrat The Chiuese Minister at Washing ton has a great admiration for Amer ican women. He says they are th dost beautiful in the world. NAPOLEON'S" ONE NUVtu A. Sensational Lovo Story Written by the Matchless Corslcan. The New York World has dragged from its obscurity a sensational lovo story written by Napoleon Bonaparte in his college days. It is possible that the story is a "fake," but as Bouriennc, Napoleons private secre tary, preserved it and handed it down to posterity, the presumption is that it is genuine. A glance at this forgot ten romance shows that the great Corsican possessed in no small degree the gift of vivid and graphic story telling. The short novel now rather cruelly thrust upon the public reads wonderfully like the intense and sensa tional dime fiction of the present day. Perhaps under favorable circumstances Napoleon would have been the Dumas of his day, but it is likely that his first crude effort disgusted him, and he throw it aside. Undoubtedly the poor and friendless student in those days had the literary craze, and had it bad. Besides his novel, he wrote a drama, but he was no better satisfied with this than he was with his story. So he reluctantly laid down the pen and took up the sword. It is enough to make the stern conquerer turn in his grave to have this folly of his youth spread before the eyes of the readers of thi3 generation. There can be no doubt that it is treating a great man very unjustly and shabbily to make public the literary efforts of his boyish days. Very iew of our best writers would show up well under such a test. Some of our successful men have voluntarily given to the world the compositions written when they were in their teens, but it is suspected that they revised their work very carefully and made radical changes. But the whole btei ness shows how little is really known of a man's inner life and his secret as pirations. Napoleon's fellow-students could form no estimate of his future greatness, ani those who knew him in his maturer years never dreamed that he had missed one of his pet aims in life, and was, like Richelieu, a failure in literature. After all, even a great man is a very queer being, and some times his thoughts, methods and mis takes are very much like tho3e o! small men. Atlanta Constitution. Barnunrs Arabs speak four lan guages, but they prefer the one taught them by their mothers at the home of their birth in New Jersey. Norris town Herald, The Robin and the Worm. In the budding and leafing time oi spring there is a deal of natural his tory on exhibition, and the study is al ways of interest. Many people who have lawns of their own and many others who have front seats on the park enjoy now every day the old-time conflicts and the tug of war between the robins and the angle worms. How the worm, hidden awa' in the grass, discovers the robin is something no body can find out The fact is only demonstrated after the row begins. But in some mysterious way it be comes aware of the presence of the bird, and seizes it by the beak. Then the worm undertakes to drag the robin down under ground, and the robin un dertakes to save itself and the worm, too. Sometimes the worm breaks in two and the energetic robin performs a backward somersault with the skill, of an acrobat Gometimes the worm comes out whole, so big that the robin takes fright and sails off. When the worm conquers the robin and pull3 him down into the ground, he disap pers from sight, and so there is no proof of the fact, and some observers, reasoning from that uegative circum stance, deny that it ever occurred. Hartford Courant Berry Pudding. Take one cup su gar, two spoor butter, two eggs, one half cup sweet milk, one teaspoon baking powder and two cups flour. Mix smooth and then quickly stir in three cups of any kind of berries. Pour into a round deep dish, and steam one hour. Eat with sauce or cream. Cream is, of course, desira ble for nearly all puddings, but can not always be obtained- Justin S. Morrill, Senator from Vermont, is one of the most striking figures in the United States Senate. His great height is scarcely diminished by a slight stoop of his shoulders, bowed by the weight of seventy-nine years, and his luxuriant, wavy gray hair and clear-cut features, so strongly suggestive of Charles Sumner, always attract the attention of strangers. He has taken a leading part in all the important legislation in the past twenty-four j-ears, having divided that time in Congress and the Senate, but prides himself 'chiefly upon being the author of our present tariff laws. Foreclosing, 4 'Really, Mr. Cairsh, -your proposition is so sudden you must give me time." "Ah, but it is very unwise to extend time where the assets are mortgageable. I am afraid I must attach." Attachment granted. Upholsterer. Judge J. H. Gaston, of Merri weather, Ga., has jumped across a thirteen-foot gully every birthday of his life for man' years. The other day he was seventy-five years old. and he made the jump with perfect ease. MARK Alhl CURES PERMANENTLY humba SOLD BY Drraggist and. Dealer g. THE CHARLES A. VOtELEl CO., IOhura.lM. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Whereas, Eunice Stair, by her certain deed of truste dated the 1st day of March 1886, and recorded in the Recorders office Pettis County, Missouri, in trust, deed apd mortgage, record book 50, on pages 105, 106, 107, 108 109, conveyed to the undersigned trustee all her right title, interest and estate in and to the fol lowing described real estate situated in the county of Pettis and state of Missouri viz : The southeast quarter of section thirteen, (13), township forty-four, (44), range tweniy-tbree, (23), which said con veyance was made to secuie the payment of a certain promisory note fully described in said deed and, whereas, said deed provides among other things, that if default be made in the payment of the interest on said note when the so e becomes due and payable then said note shall become due and payable and, whereas,default has been made in the payment of said interest and the same is now passed due and unpaid, and by reason of which said note has be come due and is now unpaid. Now, therefore, in accordance with the pro visions of said deed of trnst and at the re quest of the legal holder of said note, I shall proceed to sell the above discribed real estate at the west front door of the conrt house in the city of Sedalia, county and state aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash at public auction on TUESDAY THE 17TH DAY OF DE CEMBER, 1S89, between the hours of 9 o'clock in the fore noon and 5 o'clock in the afternoon of that day, to satisfy said note, together with the ccst and expense of executing this trust. James C. Thompson-, Trustee, Dated Monday, Nov. 25, 1889. J. T. Montgomery, Atty. 1 1-26 4t TRUSTEE'S SALE. r Whereas, Rod Gallie and Ella Gallie, his wife, by their certain deed of trnst, dated the 8th day of November, 1850, and recorded in the recorder's office of Pettis county, Missouri, in trust deed and mort gaged record book 17, page 309, conveyed to the undersigned trustee all their right, title, interest and estate in ana to the fol lowing described real estate situated in the county of Pettis and state ot Missouri, viz: Lot six(6) of block forty-four (44) in the city of Sedalia, which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the pay of a cer tain promissory note, and the interest thereon in said deed fully described ; and whereas, it is provided in said deed of trust that if de:ault be made in the pay ment of the interest as the same becomes due and payable, or if the taxes be not paid on said real estate when the same becomes due and ought to bepaid.then the said note shall become due and payable, and whereas der fault has been made in the payment of the interest, and the taxe3 are now passed due and unpaid on said real estate, and by reason of which said note has become due and payable and is now due and unpaid. nowti therefore in accordance with the provisions of haid deed of trnst, and at the request of the legal holder of said note, I shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at the west front door of the court house, in the city of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction on FRIDAY, THE 20th DAY OF DECEM BER 1889, Between the hours of 9 o'clock in the forenoon and 5 o'clock in the afternoon of that da to satisfy said note together with the cost and expense of executing this trust, J.C.Thompson, TRUSTEE. J. T. Montgomery, Atty. 11-1 9 w 5 t TRU-STEES'S SALE. Whereas, Mortimer Garton and Lizzie Garton, his wife, by their certain deed of trust dated the 14th day of October. 3S85 and recorded in the recorder's office of Pettis county, at trust deed book 47, pages 50 and 51, convejel to the . undf rsigned Henry Lamm, trustee, all their right, titJe, interest and estate, in and to the following described real estate, situated in the county of Pettis, state of Missouri, viz: The south half of the southeast quarter, and the south half of the northeast quarter of the southeast quarter, and the east half of the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter, all in section thirty-three (33) in township forty-six (46) of range twenty-three (23), which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the payment of certain promis sory notes in said deed describes, and, whereas, one of said notes, to-wit, the prja cipal note has become due and is unpaid, now therefore, in acconlance with the pro visions of said deed of trust and at the re quest of the legal holder of said note, I shall proceed to sell the aboe -described real estate at the court house door (the west door thereof) in the city of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder, for cash, at public auc tion, on SATURDAY , THE 4TH DAY OF JAN UARY, 1890, between the hours of 9 in the forenoon an5 5 in the afternoon of 4bat day, io satisf v said note, together with the cost aud ex pense of executing this- trust. Hfib-KY LAMjJjruatee. Dated this 30th day of November, 18S9 . 12 3w5t CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH PENNYROYAL PILLS RED CROSS DIAMOND BRAND. Bare aaa 2.1m js rena&ie. iadie at Dragzlst Jbr Diamond Brand, is red, aeuute taxes, wW with blue, ribbon. Take its ether. AU bIHs In paetebeard test, pl&k wrappers, are 6aacere eeualerfelta. Sead 4c (staaaps) flsr particulars, testiaoaUIs sad. "Keller far Ladles," Utter, by rctara talL Xamt Paper. Caitbceter CWai'i- Cw, Martfaaa S, FhUaaV W trade pSSUmm. M ia -riitr rllciT go it Grand Premium Offer A HUNT FOR WIEIAILITI H "We are the publishers of a Tury popular 15 para, S4 col tmn, illustrated home pa- rr. In order to Introduce into new homes we maka this OVFKK. 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The next threo persons will each receive a fine goli& gold filled Aaterlcaa Watch, ladles' or gent's prize, stem wind and set, valued at 9 SO each. With yosr 'answer pn dose 95 cent (silverlf you can or staapat fcr which we will send you our charming paper each taonth for Jive meatha. We make this jrraad afltor JmpIy to advertise our paper and secure new subscriber, CThat sthe reason whwn cMvn awiw thnu bhuh rams, because we want new subscribers to oar paper. Wa , jguaraniec sansractionor money refunded. A list of aer jspns receiving these presents will bo published in th February number of our paper. When you write raea ! Tionthis paper, and dont fail to enclose 95 cestsM Sir papvt- iivo raonini, Address, m .irtland Bros C0..P.O. Boy 3340 M ''Mention Seda'ia Bazoo. ' C.H.PEARSONC.- '-BALTIMORE.Mtt DOCTOR WHITHER 617 St. Charles Street, St. Louis, 3SCo. ESTABLISHED IS57, ( REGISTERED. A REGULAR GRADUATE i .wo medical Colleges, SPECIALIST in CHROMC, L-VOTJS, SE32T and BLOOD DISEASES for30year3, ity Papers prov, and old residents knew. SlIOVTISv "WHAT TO DO, NO EXPERIMENTS ARE KADI - Consultation at Office or by mail, frer and invited, sVictly confidential. Medicines tent by mail, b-aw or extras.-, everywhfe sscurefrom observation. Eewore of clteap "Cure-alL." Judicious ileilicaticn funl Skill will Curr' SSaKVUy $b FAILING MEKQRV Ofe I 5 9 "xf- LACK OF ENESCY. &d?fe.Esla8i 5 PHSICAL DECAY. riaing froci IndiscreMon, Frees or Iii'luTttence prolneing 'ervou.ne-. IMiTitr, lin;n !r;!. Self Distrust, Defect" ve Slcnlorr. l'mi le on I art-. .i-ioa to Society, Lo of ajliltio3.l'f.:itns to Marn.l j -ic,.':tuntel Development, ft ilauhooil. I'un iu Uaek. Mglt 1.os9, etc. RelieXat nc.a'l ehaulo; IraiB- s-'un-I w-afc pavts streothesed ml en'ars-l. Mc aiet.-l f 1rr.tm,tit ! Soitntifie. Safe. ur?. lasMu? 'or Ufe: it b"i.' u- the hniVef, Strengthens th 5vi:eni. Re--orK Vtsror. IK !ff- ?( l-ascd oj tacts. Life eag Kxyerieaec. S;f cli: Sf.iit o ev.l c-.e: t-ute .Medietas siecl&lljr prepared then fur. Iaurt.-a Krai Care, fiend for Question .List No. I. free. BLOOD &SKiN2k 3i :" ? the Bo.lrl Kmc. Throat. Skin and Bonc. Elotchw, .i5ucoj jatc'if lii month, rruj tjon.-. Rh-nviti.ra. Knllinj Hair, Acue, Kczema, Old Sore, t !ci, iVuufu! Swellings, from .Tbatever mc. posl tlvelynnd forcverdrivea ft'eia tB ijstera oySafe, Tiuie-TtMted Ketucdl?s. I cure SYIMIIMS, recent or old ces. for life, safely ana ,urilr No roi'ons use.!. My trwtmeut i tlie result of 38 Year!" fjxjierieuee and the Hct Sp-iag Uiill od. Cure guaraa ict'J, Ne. to iU;urn. SncK r.i demand special study expcrleaco and treatment. Avoid inexperienced tacit. Solid for Question List No. 2, free. KlBNEYIMgrURlMARY Complftlntx. Palafal. H'tEruX too freenrnt or Bloody Urina. tNNATtUAL IIIMH.IKHKS pror'--r -j -,.!. CONOUnitOU. iI,EKT, STUim'UX cured wUbot" frstrumeaU or pain. All BLACDER KIDNEY DISEASES. XIIXX CKKK, WtAJC BACK, I'AlXHI. SUKLLlMiS, VARICOCELE quicltlr relieved and radically cured. Send for Quvntion lYst No. 3. freo. CATARRH. THROAT, NOSE, LUH9 DISEASES Causot Some taint In organism. Cure based or scin:lfl principle. Con.Vjiutiount treatment and nwdicaicd air wiU core. Suecc'fuHc treau'd at hotn or at otlicc. t'OXSflTU TIOXALOR ACWltKll WEAKNESSES OK BOTH SEXES treated successfully ; slo I'lIcS. A. fricadlv talk cent nothing; Call on or address 6!7 5it Char'rc Streot, ST. LOUIS, MO. METrliKU IE. MdnayayarMffcr. aHMaa alaT;eard. ThxakagMHria n ta a i m a Wll nil"! BHt K(W9 Bhtj piaiM oiw xaras leua foia OTtr composition matai aaa wxr raataa to wMrxorjaan. isnw loiia Dow.cip-crown aaauusia piects Deaanrauy Sfrra occoraxa aaa aatina or band. Th moYtmtnt a- flsc WaliluuB atvla, full JTTied, anick trais, tz yatmon oaianea, pi9Ei uuou, accurately Ttfs btd and adjusted and , warranted for 10 yeir. A fuarBie u aBt whs '4aeli Kata Thtsa wxtfhaa am sold Ttnr 1 htrt for 125 w har kfnct.inr 113.20-iat fsrta ast 60 days t hfredasa tkem ws will aUtats far $9.99. $nl SA unfi in itinm m. vannta of rood faith aad m will seed you tha watch. hj axpreu C. O. D. subject a lamination, if perfsctlr aaUsfactory you pay in artns tha balance. $6.10. otherwise n.;.,.. GRln OFFER. Order 1;...W andin M.6Q in full vwith order, aad if yours is till first u..tn ni iy too. tha xdusiTtatencyoC SSmaa L eend m &E tote w.hkt .1-u.mu.fii.eatatef asatClKl jewelry, coasminfoc earn. Bins, eharas, tta, U. TMXCHICA LfiO WATCKOIv- I t iMffUU 9 .JV,vw. ' Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, earlr decay-, vrastiac weakness, lostmannood, etc., I wLU. Bend a valuable treatise ( sealed) containing full -particulars for homo cure, FREEof charge. A. Splendid medical ork; ouldereadby every: yfan -who is nervous and debilitated. Address, aaaa&alS laaaaaaaaaaaal aaaat. 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