Sullivan republican. (Laporte, Pa.) 1883-1896, July 26, 1889, Image 4

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    Rye is the bread-grain of eastern and
central Europe, and Russia alone produces
many more bushels of this than the
United States produces of wheat and rye
Egypt employs 2500 convicts upon its
public works at a very small cost to the
country. When the plans of Dr. Crook
shank, Director-General of Prisons, are
completed, the time of 4000 other prison
ers will be profitably employed.
Everyone who takes the slightest in
terest in natural history will be sorry to
learn that the kangaroo is in danger of
being extinguished. Its skin is so
valuable that large numbers of young
kangaroos are killed, and high authorities
are of opinion thnt, unless the process is
stopped, Australians will soon have seen
the last specimen of this interesting
Bankruptcy in England ranks next to a
high crime. If a member of Parliament
lose his property and be adjudicated a
bankrupt, he at once loses his seat in that
august body. A mayor, alderman, coun
cilor, guardian, overseer, member of
school board, highway board, burial
board, or select vestry, also forfeits his
office if he prove so direlict in his busi
ness affairs as to be unable to pay his
"Yankee talent is forging its way
everywhere," boasts the Chicago Sun.
"At the Paris Exposition it occupies a
lofty place; yes, very lofty, especially in
the shape of elevators on the Eilfel Tower.
1 he Parisians were unable to make an ele
vator to mount the entire distance of this
wonderful structure and were compelled
to give the contract to an American firm
with the stipulation that nothing but
French material should be used in its
The Dixon (Cal.) Tribune does not be
lieve the United States Fish Commis
sioners have benefited California. It
says they introduced the catfish, which
have multiplied so fast and are so
voracious that they have driven many
other kinds of the best food fish out of
the waters of the State. They intro
duced carp, a species of fish that are a
network of bones and tasteless and un
palatable as sawdust, and these fish have
multiplied until now the Sacramento and
its tributaries and the adjacent marshes
are literally alive with them.
Some interesting statements regarding
the extension of the area of cultivated
lands in the United States are presented
in a report of the statistician of the De
partment of Agriculture. It appears that
the area under the four principal arable
crops—corn, wheat, oats and cotton—
increased from 128,000,000 acres in 1879
to 159,000,000 acres in 1888. This rep
resents an expansion in nine years of the
area under those crops of 31,000,000
acres, or an extent of land more than
equaling the entire area of the three
northern New England States.
According to the Washington Star
General M. C. Meigs has suggested to the
Commissioner of Pensions that 1 'the flags
borne in battle by the soldiers of the
United States and those captured by them
in war be hung around the walls of the
Pension Office building. He says also
that the intent of all the acts of Congress
regarding the captured flags is that they
shall be displayed in some proper public
place. Commissioner Tanner agrees with
this suggestion, but is of the opinion that
the roof of the Pension building, which
leaks badly, should be mended before the
battle flags are hung about the walls."
The Rev. Dr. Agnew, of Philadelphia,
was pastor of the Presbyterian church in
Johnstown for ten years. He declares
that danger has been apprehended from
the bursting of the reservoir for twenty
five years. About twenty years ago an
alarm was given in the middle of the
night, and - the inhabitants were all ready
to fly to the mountains at a moment's no
tice. The danger passed, however, and
the town escaped. But it was a common
thing for the streets to become filled with
water from the river, and this fact helped
maintain a fatal feeling of security, until
the flood from above was actually heard
roaring down the great gorge.
At the recent Mormon conference
George Q. Cannon read the statistics of
the church. There are 12 apostles, 70
patriarchs, 3719 high priests, 11,805
elders, 2069 priests, 2292 teachers, 11,-
610 deacons, 81,899 families, 115,915
officers and members and 49,302 children
under eight years of age; a total Mormon
population of 153,911. The number of
marriages for six months ending April
6, 1889, was 530; births, 3754; new
members, 488; excommunications, 113.
Many young men are leaving the Terri
tory to take up land elsewhere. The
saints, Cannon said, had been called to
gether to build up Zion, and this scatter
ing must be stop]>cd.
An old actor, painting his face to look
youthful, is '-making up" for lost time.
It Will Require a Force of Over 40,-
000 Men and Cost $H,000,000
—Curious Facts In Rela
tion to This Big Job.
In a big room in the attic of the In
terior Department at Washington is one
of the most interesting collections in the
possession of the Government, and yet
there are not a hundred people in the
city who know of its existence. In this
room are thousands of leather bound
books of all sizes, lettered on the backs,
as the case may be, "First Census,"
"Second Census," etc. These books are
the original returns made by the enume
rators in taking every census from the
year 1790, when the first census was
takeu, down to 1880, the year of the last
Prior to the year 1850 only the names
of the heads of families were taken, but
when the census of that year was col
lected the namo of every individual in
the United States was enumerated. This
room consequently contains the name of
every man, woman and child who has
been born or who has lived in this coun
try since the first day of June, 1850. I
do not think many people know of this,
and at some time it may be of the great
est use to lawyers and others who are en
gaged iu the search for missing heirs,
and who want to ascertain whether a cer
tain person was living at a particular
Preparations are now well under way
for the eleventh census, and the tre
mendous amount of executive ability that
is required of the Superintendent to start
the machine cannot be appreciated by an
outsider unless he has some practical
knowledge of the task.
The fact that there are to-day 15,000,-
000 more people in this country than
there were in 1880 is in itself an assur
ance that the work of the eleventh census
will be much greater than was that of
Another fact will also attest to the
magnitude of tho eleventh census, and
that is that it will be a centennial one,and
therefore one of the greatest importance.
It will also be the census of the greatest
nation on earth, as neither in Russia nor
in China, the most populous countries in
the world, is a census of any importance
ever taken.
The first duties of the Superintendent
arc to district the entire country, prepara
tory to making a count, with a view of
making a complete, satisfactory and ac
curate enumeration of the population.
Congress allows the Superintendent
175 supervisors, and besides these a
good-sized army of assistants, numbering
some 42,000 people all told, to assist him
in the work. With the exception of the
First Assistant Postmaster-General no
officer of the Government has such a
large force under his immediate direction
as the Superintendent of the Census.
This districting of the country is left
entirely to the discretion of the Superin
tendent, who may give an entire State—
as, for instance, New York—to one
supervisor, or he may divide one State
among four, five or six supervisors, ac
cording to the population, the territory
to be covered and the general features of
the country. Suitable men for the posi
tion of supervisor have to be obtained,
men who are thoroughly acquainted with
the country for which they are to be held
The duties of the supervisor are simi
lar to those of the Superintendent, al
though on a smaller scale, and are almost
as multitudinous and varied. They have
to redistrict their division and recom
mend to the Superintendent for appoint
ment suitable men, called enumerators, of
which there will be about 40,000. In
ISBO there were 32,000, and with an es
timated increase of 15,000,000 in the
population, it is very probable that fully
40,000 men will be required to take the
rensus of 1890.
These enumerators having been duly
appointed by the supervisor receive a for
midable book of instructions, consisting
of thirty pages, and proceed to take the
census. This book of instructions is pre
pared by the office in Washington, and
covers almost every case which is likely
to arise when the enumerator is engaged
in his arduous labors. Their duties com
mence on June 1, 1890, and in cities have
to end in fifteen days, and in the country
within thirty days.
Those who thiuk the duties of an enu"
merator are easy, and who accept the
place with that idea, will be doomed to
disappointment. To give some idea of
the various schedules which these enu
merators have to carry around with them
from house to house it is only necessary to
tnention some of them:
Schedule of population, schedule of
agriculture, schedule of manufacturers,
schedule of mortality and vital statistics,
to say nothing of supplementary and
special schedules relating to the deaf,
blind, insane, criminals and indigent,
manufacture*, bwks end every otheroou
ceivable branch of business. An ad
ditional schedule to those formulated
ten years ago is a schedule relating to
veteran soldies and sailors, their widows
and children. Also as to the number of
mulattoes, quadroons and octoroons to be
found in the country. And in case
Superintendent Porter decides not to col
lect the statistics of recorded indebted
ness of the country by special agents this
information will also be collected by the
enumerators. Should this not be done
by the latter employes it will necessitate
a personal visit by special agent to every
county seat in the country. As there are
nearly 3000 counties, this in itself will
be an immense task.
It is absolutely impossible to tell what
the census will cost. An appropriation
has been made of $6,400,000, but in all
probability it will take fully $8,000,000
to complete the work. This is exclusive
of printing, for which a special appro
priation of $1,500,.000 is made, includ
ing the printing of the volumes. The
pay of enumerators consumes the largest'
part of the appropriation. In 1880 it
amounted to over $3,300,000, and this
year it will probably reach over $4,000,-
000, especially as the population of the
country will in 1890 be somewhere in
the neighborhood of 05,000,000. — New
York Press.
Newspaper Men at Johnstown.
A special despatch from Johnstown to
the Washington Post gives an interesting
description of the hardships of the news
paper men who were sent to write up the
flood. It says:
"The correspondents were in a terrible
condition. Some of them had started
from their offices without a change of
clothing, and had managed to buy a flan
nel shirt or two and some footwear, in
cluding the absolutely necessary rubber
boots, on the way. Others had no extra
coin, and were wearing the low cut shoes
which they had in New York. One or
two of them were so worn out that they
turned dizzy and sick at the stomach
when they attempted to write. But the
work had to be done. Just south of the
telegraph office stands a two-story frame
building in a state of dilapidation. It is
flanked on each side by a shed, and its
lower story, with an earth floor, is used
for the storage of fire bricks. The second
story floor is full of great gaps, and the
entire building is as draughty as a sieve
and as dusty as a country road in a
drought. The correspondents tooic pos
session of the first floor, using the sheds
as day outposts. Some old barrels were
found inside. They were turned up on
end, some boards were picked up out doors
and laid on them, and seats were impro
vised out of the fire bricks. Candles
were borrowed from the telegraph men,
who were hammering away at their in
struments and turning pale at the pros
pect, and the work of sending despatches
"No man had assuaged his hunger.
Not a man knew where he was to rest.
All that the operators could take, and a
great deal more, was filed, and the cor
respondents began to think of themselves.
Two tents, a colored cook and provisions
had been sent up from Pittsburg for the
operators. The tents were pitched on
the side of the hill just over the telegraph
"office," and the colored cook utilized
the natural gas of a brick kliu just be
hind them. The correspondents procured
little or nothing to eat that night. Some
of them plodded wearily across the Penn
sylvania bridge and into the city, out of
the Baltimore and Ohio tracks and into
the car in which they had arrived. There
tlicy slept, in all their clothing, in miser
ably t ramped up positions on the seats.
In the morning they had nothing to wash
in but the polluted waters of the Cone
maugh. Others, who had no claim on the
car,moved to pity a night watchman who
took them to a large barn in Cambria
City. There they slept in the hayloft, to
the tuneful piping of hundreds of mice,
the snorting of horses and cattle, the
nocturnal dancing of dissipated rats and
the solemn rattle of cow chains.
"In the morning all hands were out
bright, and early sparring for food. The
situation was desparate. There was no
such thing in the place as a restaurant or
a hotel; there was no such thing as a
store. The few remaining houses were
overcrowded with survivors who had lost
all. They could get food by applying to
the relief committee. The correspondents
had no such privilege. They had plenty
of money, but there was nothing for sale.
They could not beg nor borrow, and
they wouldn't steal. Finally they pre
vailed upon a pretty Pennsylvania moun
tain woman, with fair skin, gray eyes,and
a delicious way of saying 'You 'un's,'
to give them something to eat. She fried
them some tough pork, gave them some
bread, and made them some coffee with
out milk and sugar. The first man that
stayed his hunger was so glad that he
gave her sl, and that become her upset
price. It cost $1 togo in and look around
after that."
A "sandwich man,"in New York
parlance, is a man who walks along the
streets between two advertising signs,
strapped mv his shoulder*.
A Lucky Newspaper Man.
Stories of the generosity of that most
genial of Philadelphia philanthropists,
Mr. George W. Childs, tho publisher of
the ledger of that city, are so numerous
that they are now, I must admit, rather
lacking in novelty. The latest, however,
which is a tale of how good fortune came
through him to a Quaker City news
paper man, is so charmingly character
istic of the Ledger's owner that I am con
strained to add it to the already long
list. The young journalist upon whom
the fates have smiled, Mr. Melville
Phillips, one of the brightest of the
bright writers on the Press, had been in
dustriously at work for some time putting
into shape the personal reminiscences of
Mr. Childs, which appear in the current
issue of LippincotVs Mtvjazine, and was
thus called into close contact with the
philanthropist on numerous occasions.
Some time ago, it seems, Mr. Phillips
bought at that beautiful Philadelphia
suburb, Wayne, which was built by Mr.
Childs, a model dwelling, paying S2OOO
in cash therefor, and allowing the SSOOO
balance togo on a mortgage. When he
had finished his work on the article re
ferred to he showed it to Mr. Childs,
who thoroughly approved it, and asked
him to take it to the editor of LippincotVs,
who promptly accepted it, and pre
sented him with a check for SIOOO in re
turn. Highly elated, Mr. Phillips carried
the news to the ledger office, and Mr.
Childs, after rejoicing with him over his
good fortune, remarked: "I have some
thing else for you here!" Whereupon
he opened a drawer of his desk and pre
sented Mr. Phillips with a cancellation of
the mortgage on his Wayne property.—
Town Topics.
An Apparatus for Burning Water.
What may prove to be the most im
portant invention of modern times, and
one that will revolutionize the manu
facturing industries and, in fact, all com
merce, has been invented at Phillips,
Wis., by Rev. M. Alley. Mr. Alley has
studied thoroughly and exhaustively for
the past ten years the subject of com
bustion, in the attempt to invent an ap
paratus to cause the consumption of
smoke in large furnaces. Not succeed
ing in that beyond a certain limit, he at
last applied himself to the invention of a
device to bring about the burning of
water, which he has at last accomplished.
The apparatus consists of a tank of water,
which would be the boiler of a furnace,
a pipe leading from the tank to the fire
place, into the burner. The burner is
very simple, being only a piece of gas
pipe, varying in size according to the in
tensity of the lire used and filled with
scraps of iron or coils of wire. This
burner lies over the lire, and steam pass
ing through it is heated to such a high
temperature that when it issues from the
orifices in the pipe it is immediately trans
formed into its component gases and
burned, producing a heat many times
greater than that of coal. The most im
portant part of the invention is a valve
which allows the water to enter the
burner in quantities only sufficient to its
needs. The fuel used is dimislied three
fourths, and the heat produced increased
many fold. One of these has been in use
on a conomon cook stove in Phillips for
several months, but not many outside of
that locality have heard of it. A few
days ago its operations were witnessed
by Milwaukee capitalists, who were
greatly excited about it, one remarking
that it seems almost like witchcraft.—
Chicago Herald.
Queen Victoria's Genealogy.
Sometimes we are puzzled to remember
how tjueen Victoria came to inherit the
throne of England. We remember that
she was the daughter of the Duke of
Kent, the niece of her immediate pre
decessor on the throne. Here is a para
graph for your scrap-book, giving the
names of the lines of rulers through whom
the simple-hearted daughter of the wise
Duke and Duchess of Kent came to the
English throne:
"Queen Victoria is the niece of
William IV., who was the brother of
George IV., who was the son of George
111., who was the grandson of George 11.,
who was the son of George 1., who was
the cousin of Anne, who was the sister
in-law of William 111., who was the son
in-law of James 11.. who was the brother
of Charles 11., who was the son of Charles
1., who was the son of James 1., who was
the cousin of Elizabeth, who was the
sister of Mary, who was the sister of
Edward VI., who was the son of Henry
VIII., who was the son of Henry VII.,
who was the cousin of Richard 111., who
was the uncle of Edward V., who was the
son of Edward IV., who was the cousin
of Henry VI., who was the son of Henry
V., who was the son of Henry IV., who
was the cousin of Richard 11., who was
the grandson of Edward 111., who was
the son of Richard 11., who was the son
of Edward 1., who was tho son of Henry
111., who was the son of John, who was
the brother of Richard 1., who was the
son of Henry 11., who was the cousin of
Stephen, who was the cousin of Henry 1.,
who was the brother of William Rufus,
who was the son of William the Con
queror, 800 years ago."
Idaho shows evidence of rapid develop
ment. In 1880 it cast 7000 votes for
delegate, and in 1888 more than 16,000.
In the same time it increased its annual
expenditures for public schools from
S9OOO to $140,000. Of its 55,000,000
acres of land 25,000,000 are grazing and
15,000,000 agricultural lands.
Why They Lead.
Dr. Plorce's medicines outsell all others, be
cause of their possessing such superior cura
tive properties as to warrant their manufac
turers In supplying tbrm to the people (as they
are doing through all druggists) on such condi
tions a< no other medicines are sold under, vis:
that they shall either benefit or cure the pa
tient, or all money paid for them will b* re
funded. The "Golden Medical Discovery" is
specilic for catarrh iu the head and all bron
chial, throat and lung diseases, if taken in I
ttme and given a fair trial. Money will be re
funded if it does not benefit or cure.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets—gently laxative or ac
tively cathartic according to dose. 25 cents. i
THE Congressional Library contains 615.781
volumes and 200,000 pamphlets, and is the
largest collection of books in the United
States. ______________
Forced to Leave Home.
Over 60 people were forced to leave their
homes yesterday to call for a frtA trial pack
age of Lane's Family Medicine. If your bloo i
is bad, your liver and kidneys out of order. If
you are constipated and have headache and an
unsightly complexion, don't fall to call on any
druggist to-day for a /re« sample of this grand
remedy. The lodiua praise it. Everyone likes
it. Large-size package 50 cents.
Thkhk are ninety-seven cotton mills in In
dia, which consumed 283 million pounds of
cotton last year.
For 24 vcars Dobbins's Electric Soap ha
been imitated by unscrupulous soap makers
Wttyl Hecauselt is bent of all ami has an im
mense sale. Bo sure and get DobMrw'* and
Laic no other. Your grocer has it, or will get
Theue are 96,O"0,000 acres in the two Dako
tas. Only 7,000,000 are under cultivation.
Orcg.ii, the Puradi.e .112 Farmers.
Mild, equable climate, certain and abundant
crops. Best fruit, grain, grass and stock coun
try in the world. Full Information free. Ad
dress Oregon lin'igrat'n Board, Portland, Ore.
A 10c. smoke for sc—"Tansill's Punch."
True Economy
It Is true rcon >my to buy Hood's Sarsaparllla, for
•100 Doses One Dollar" Is original with and true
•only of this popular medicine. If you wish to prove
this, buy a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparllla and measure
Its contents. You will find It to hold 100 teas poo u
f uls. Now read the directions, and you will find
that the average dose for persons of different ages
Is less than a teaspoonful. This Is certainly con
clusive evidence of the peculiar strength and econ
omy of Hood's Sarsaparllla.
••I took Hood's Sarsaparllla for loss of appetite,
- dyspepsia, and general languor. It did me a vast
Amount of good, and I have no hesitancy in recom
mending it."—J. W. Willekord, Qulncy, 111.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists. |t; six for »5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
N Y N U—27
uooo sm k msut
purchase one of the cele
brated SMITH & WESSON i J
armp. The finest small arms /( /
ever manufactured and the V\ 1/ ))
ft rat choice of all experts.
Manufactured in calibres 32,5 sand 44-100. Sin
gle or double action. Safety Hamtnerleas and
Target models. Constructed entirely of beat q a Ki
lty wrnujiht HI cel. carefully inspected for work
manship and stock, they are unrivaled for flnlnh*
durability and accuracy. Do not be deceived by
cheap malleable cuef-iron iruitntiona which
are often sold for the genuine article and are not
onlv unreliable, but dangerous. The SMITH fc
WESSON Revolvers are ail stamprd upon the bar
rels with firm's name, address and dates of patents
and are aimrnnteed perfect in t very detaiL In
sist upon having the genuine article, and if vour
dealer cannit supply you an order n»nt to address
below will reoeive prompt and careful attention.
Deacrutivecatalojrue ani prices furnished upon ap
plicHton. SMITH & WESSON, |
tyMention this paper. Springfield, ftlaa*.
Makes a clean sweep. Every
sheet will kill a quart of flies.
Stops buzzing around ears,
diving at eyes, tickling your
nose, skips hard words and se
cures peace at trifling expense.
Send *23 cents for 5 sheets to
F. DUTCHER, St. Albans, Vt.
tJT Uet th® Genuine. Cold Everywhere.
OM S IMjj gj|js out pain,
Atlaa&a, Ua. OSAGO (JWi i Whitehall St
tip toSSu day. Samples worth 9*1. 15 Free.
Lines not under horses'feet. Write Brew*
Vw ster Safety Rein Holder Co., Holly,Mich
MZ XV I j JLj and particulars of our association
that pays ovt;r Si .000 AT MAKRIAUE. Ad
dress THE CORRESPONDENT, Toledo, Ohio.
I BHM C STUDY. Book-keeping, Business Forms
pawMC Penmanship. Aritlimntic, Short-hand, etc
HI thoroughly taught by MAIL. Circular* tree
.Bryant*a College* 437 Main Bt.. Buffalo, K. Y
BYES Sold »t Dauoaiani.
for all domestic animals, will cure out of every 100 eases of colic, whether flat
ulent or spasmodic. Rarely more than lor 2 doses necessary. It does not con
stipate, rather acts as ala native and Is entirely harmless. After 20 years of trial
In more than 8000 cases, our Kuarantee Is worth something. Colic mast »•
treated promptly. Expend a few cents nnd you have a cure on hand, ready
when needed, and perhaps save a valuable horse. If not at your druggist s, en
close SO cents for sample bottle, sent prepaid.
Address DR. KOEIILEIt & CO., Bethleliem, l'a.
I use Dr. Koehlcr's "Favorite Colic I Wecheerfully recommend Dr. Koehlrra
Mixture" right along with success. It is I "Favorite Colic Mixture." Would not be
the best colic medicine I have ever seen. I without it as long as tc* have horses.
Brooklyn, New York. | Sale and Exchange Statues, Easton, Ftt.
' <-MSR Beat In the world. Examine hi.
»?%--«"■ 'Ol 1 SB.SS WORKING MAN'S SHOE.
Vlt; 5 - ' I 82.00 GOOD- WEAK SHOE.
j 82.00 and 81.75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
BK?". All ma le In Congress, Button and Lace.
jm. ®3 & «a SHOES LADIES.
\ Be.t Material. Rett Style. Be«t Flttinc.
W. L. Dourla.' 53.09 Shoe, shown In cut below, to .
. . made of line Calf, on lasts modelled for the foot: smooth
c:*Ky. - / lnalde a> hand-bewed shoes, and no tacks or wax thread
to hurt the feet. Every pair warranted.
« a ITimniT W. L. DOUGLAS' name and the price are stamped on A rO , £
p ft ll'S'lf IW the bottom of all Shoes adrerilsed by him before Icarln* his
Vlk SJ i lull fac tory: this I'roterts the wearers acMyst I.l*l, prices and naHM
inferior aoods If your dealer offers you shoes without .L. DOIGLAS name 1
and rrlcl iUroned on them, and says they arc his shoes, or just ui (rood, do not be I U9
decefred^ Dealers make more profit on unknown slioes that are not war- 112 Hxl
ranted bv anvhody : therefore do not be Induced to buy shoes that have no reputa- >/Q
"o. Buy Shlytios. that hare W. *--»°UaLAS'name ami the price «*£!
stamped on the bottom, and you are sure to get full ror jour money. flffif uj m
Thousands of are saved annually In this country by the wearers of S£E m/*
vou'the kind or style you want, send your order JF
direct to til» factory, with the Price enclose!. Md they he wot you l>y jr
return mall, postage free: consequently, no matter where you lt\ e, you JT ew"
™wafs k?t W'L. DOUGLAS' Be sure and state si
and width you wear; If not sure, send for an order blank mX
giving full Instructions how to get a perfect fit.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
A Surprise. Boitn, ■>•■., Jut it, KM. \
I with to latere r«« of w>»t I imiMct aost wee
derfsj. Teeterdoyl eproljed my *b*loo*» mt
•torn ul st night eoald omly eto, os »T bat wltk
iruUrt pits, got • bottle of St.,J*eoto Oil u«
applied It freely; to-loy I as sbost artanuu
M s»»sl vltkost feoUaf say lneonTeslesje.
Strained Ankle. Cleveland, 0., JvaoM, WW.
Wai la bod with stralaod anklo; uo4
completely cured by St. Jacobs Oil. Wo r»Hra of
pain. L. HAHUET.
I The BMt «oi»
tain oaf.
In the warldi
atopa the most
truly the fteat
OF PAIlf, am<
J Hat* dene mere
I good then any
J known remedy.
ACHE, TOOTHACHE, or any other EX
TERNAL PAIN, at few "*
like mafic, eaaalaf the PAIN to IM
In the Small of the Back, etc., more ex
tended, longer continue* and repeated
applications are necessary to eeoct a
"ah INTERNAL PAINS |ia the Bewols
•r Stomach), CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOU*
relieved instantly and QUICKLY
CURED by taking internally as dlreeV
etl. Sold by Dragglsts. Price, 50c.
Great Liver & Stomacli Remedy
For the cure of all disorders of the
and all derangements of the Internal
Viscera. Parely Vegetable, containing
no mercury, minerals, or DELETER
complished by taking RAD WAV®
PILLS. By so doing
BILIOUSNESS, will lie sv«ld«d, »ni
the food that is eaten contribate Itm
nourishing properties for the support of
the natural waste of the body. SOLD
BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Price »Se. per
box, or, on receipt of price, will ho
sent by mall. 5 boxes for One Dollar.
RAD WAY St CO., 33 Warren St.,W. Y,
C7R TO &250 A MONTH can be made working
V' w for us. Ageut* preferred who can furnish
a horse and give their whole time to the business.
} Spare m oinents may be profitably employed also.
A few va eancles in towns and cities. B. F. JOHN
RON & CO., 1009 Main St., Richmond, Va. N. B.—
I'lsate tin tc age find businr&t experience. Nevei
mind nbou t fending stamp/or reply. B. F. J. <t Co.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes good. UfO Fsl
In time. Sold by druggists. el
Utssrter* rcers t.*. A. n. XeCORBICK A *O.T»,
Uaciaaali. A Wub!n;Ua, U. C. MsoUoa ibu P*pMW
In i mnyiTi new
«uKviwt»wMßaßPPMi Ah applied at the
Hollnnd Medical and Cancer Institute, Buffalo, S. V.,
removes Cancer without pain or use of knife. Scores
of patients speak in unqualified terms of praise of
the success of this treatment. Write for circular.
. u H After ALL others
HR I IB rRll » consult
Br. Lobb, 3 ™ 4 -
Twenty years' continuous Dractlce In the treat
ment and* cure of the uwful effects °f fsrly
vice, destroying both mind and body. Medicine
and treatment for one month. Five Dollars, sent
securely sealed from observation to any address,
llook on Special Diseases free.
JR 1 prescribe asd fully en.
dorse Big C* as the omly
AKBr Qw specific for the certain enra
JRjtSWI TO & daTS.Xsi Of this disease.
sot m| O. H. LNiiKAHAM,M. D.,
ffiPa cams Strtstsw. Amsterdam, N. Y.
«rtosir»T«*» h » ve « ol<l
fc&hiu OnlNl 30 i -*,7, n "h?b." < 'o( U .su"
xSgflX cinclanstlsHS* faction.
D. K. DTCHF k CO..
M Cblcsce, lir.
Sold by DrsrcUt^