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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1893)
FRENCH POLICE SPIES.
How tlie Government Manages to Secure
After all that lias been said about the
vileness of tho police system under the
empire, which rendered it almost impos
sible for any one to be safe from espion
age, even in private life, it might well
be supposed that the republic had done
away with this machinery for discover
ing and weaving plots so much more
suited to the age of Louis XI than to the
nineteenth century. It remains, how
ever, very much what it was 30 years
ago. These things do not change in
■Governments go, and the forms of gov
ernment, and these are succeeded by oth
ers, but the good old abuses—they must
be thought good by some people—cling
to the ship with barnaclelike tenacity.
French official organization is about the
most steadfast thing in the world, al
though all French people to whom you
may speak on the subject agree that it
is very bad. It is almost as difficult now
as it was under the empire to he certain
that a man whom you may meet, either
in society or out of it, does not belong to
the secret police.
All over the country there are mou
chards—a term expressing something
stronger than spies. I have been incon
venienced by them myself in the prov
inces. On one occasion I made a rather
long stay in a little place where there
were two hotels in fierce ri valry. One
day a brigadier of gendarmes came over
from a neighboring town on purpose to
make inquiries respecting me.
He did not trouble me, but he ques
tioned various people as to how I passed
my time, about how much I spent a day,
what sort of meals I had, and whether I
appeared to have more money than I
knew what to do with. The fact was I
was suspected of being a spy in the pay
of a foreign government. As I consider
a bold front to be the best whenever
there is anything of this kind in the air,
I got myself driven over thegendarmery,
which was about eight miles off, and
there had it out with the brave briga
I soon discovered that an informer had
been at work and that the informer was
no other than the keeper of the rival
hotel, who for years hail been receiving
pay as a member of the secret police.
Situated where he was he must have
been absolutely useless in that capacity,
but at one time he must have done a
service to somebody.
It is especially in Paris, however, that
that the secret police is supposed to be in
dispensable. Every government wishes
to be kept well informed as to all that
goes on in an enemy’s camp. Such in
formation can only be obtained from
those who are willing to play the part of
a traitor or whose position enables them
to observe what is going forward with
out exciting suspicion. They are tech
nically termed “indicators” and may be
long to either sex. When the Boulan
gist movement was convulsing France,
the government had a great advantage
over its opponents by handling of the se
cret fund and the secret police.
Boulanger’s footsteps were dogged ev
erywhere, and somehow M. Constans
learned all that he wished to know con
cerning the plans and doings of the con
spirators. An important point in this
system is to make the “indicator” feel
sure that whatever happens he will not
be betrayed. The minister of the inte
rior or of justice never asks the names of
those by means of whose espionage cer
tain political information has been gath
The money given for dark services is
paid from hand to hand in cafes or other
nonofficial places by commissionnaires,
and the name of no auxiliary' outside of
the ranks of the regular police ever ap
pears in a book. Is it impossible for the
government to do without this abom
inable system, so opposed to the ideal of
a democratic state? The Cottu-Soinoury
scandal has led to much discussion on
this question.—Boston Transcript.
An Obtuse Englishman.
A Mr. Kirbell, who had never been
out of England until he went to Vienna,
seems to have been a typical Briton and
stubbornly insular to the extent of re
fusing to alter the time of his watch as
he traveled eastward from England. No
argument would induce him to budge,
• and when at Vienna he arose at un
earthly hours and perambulated around
the city alone, having persisted in being
guided by his watch, stoutly asserting
that the foreign clocks were all wrong.
Kirbell was very anxious also to keep
a record of all the places he visited and
always jotted down in his pocketbook
the names of the various stations he had
stopped at or passed. ‘-How curious it
is there are so many stations of the same
name,” he ohce remarked to a fellow
passenger, who replied that he had not
observed it. Kirbell then showed his
record to prove he was right, and, sure
enough, over and over again occurred
the word “Ausgang” (Exit), which he
had confidently entered as the name of •
many stations passed on the route.—San
Standards of Measurement.
The “foot” is named from the length
of that member in a full grown man.
Some say that it was so called from the
length of the foot of a certain English
king, but it is believed to have been a
standard of measurement among the an
The cubit is from the Latin cubitus,
an elbow, and is the distance from the
elbow to tlie end of the middle finger.
Fathom is from the Aryan, fat, to ex
tend, and denotes the distance from tip
to tip of the fingers, when the arms of
an average sized man are fully extended.
—St. Louis Republic.
Letters of Introduction.
In writing a letter of introduction care
should be taken that no requests are
made that will involve the recipient in
any trouble. Remember that social at
tentions are not always easy to render,
and therefore the letter should entail
only minor courtesies not apt to put any
one to any Inconvenience.—Philadelphia
The Necessity of Irrigation.
A circular from the Publication Com
mittee of the International Irrigation
Congress (Los Angeles, October 10th to
15th, 1893,) calls attention to the extra
ordinary value of irrigation to all lands
which are now tilled under a deficient
rainfall. The recent drought reports
from Western Kansas bring into strong
contrast the uniform success of fanning
botli in grains and fruits, which is met
with in California, Utah, Colorado and
The Irrigation Congress which meets
in Los Angeles, October 10th to 15th,
will bo a notable gathering of prominent
irrigators, engineers and bond investors
and very much valuable information to
owners of arid lands will result from
this Congress. The program is now in
the hands of the Executive Committee
of which Ex Governor Thomas, of Utah,
is chairman, and it will embrace such
leading topics as Irrigation Engineering,
State Laws affectinglrrigation, National
Legislation on Irrigation, Effects of
Irrigation on Horticulture and Agricul
ture, Irrigation Ponds as uu Investment,
Irrigation Machinery and Appliances,
and other topics.
A handsome Rook on Irrigation is
also being prepared by the committee,
to he issued about August lOtli, which
will he sent to all interested parties who
will send four cents in postage stamps
for it. Particulars about the Congress
chi he obtained from C. 1) Willard,
Secretary, 137 South Main Street, Los
The farmers of the United States
are likely to find the hay crop one
of the most valuable of the year,
owing to the failure of the crop
abroad and the certainty of a large
and steady demand. With hay at
§30 a ton on the continent of
Europe and a big crop just har
vested and being gathered in this
country, the farmers ought to put
some money in their pockets. It is
believed tliat the hay crop of the
United States this year will net
more than the wheat, and it is
highly probable that the European
demand for our corn will be con
siderably larger than any previous
year. The wheat crop is short
abroad, and as there will not be a
very great surplus in this country
it would seem inevitable that
Europe will need more than the
usual amount of our corn, both for
human food and stock food. The
outlook so far as the foreign mar
kets are concerned, appears very
promising for the American farm
er and he will probably have no
reason to complain of a material
reduction in the domestic demand,
though there is a possibility of
some decline in the home con
The Santa Fe railroad will issue
no more passes to the state officials
of Kansas. For this resolve the
road is to be commended. The
state, its officials and its people
would be better off if all the roads
would take similar action. The
pass system as now in vogue is un
just and pernicious altogetner.
Along this line the United
States Investor has this to say:
“The law must be obeyed and the
deadhead must go. It is strange
that the railway managers cannot
see that their best policy lies in
making graceful concessions to the
rampart anti monopoly spirit in
these western states. It is power
ful enough, if irritated too far, to
crush the railways. They will find
their future more safe by shutting
off lobbyist and lawyer deadhead
lists, and by treating with the ship
pers and farmers fairly and honor
ably. If the railways in the west
are not as prosperous as they
should be, they have themselves
largely to blame.”
People who heard with delight
of the collapse of the Cordage trust
will not be edified by the news
that an agreement for higher prices
lias been reached between the reor
ganized trust and the outside com
panies. The overthrow of the trust
will soon become a matter of life
and death to the farmers dependent
upon it for their binding twine.
During oar epidemic of dysentery, in
the summer of 1879, I sold 108 bottles
of Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholefa and
Diarrhoea Keuiedy, and it proved satis
factory in every instance. The remedy
is standard in this community.—Geo.
K. Dunbar, Druggist, Center Point, la.
The epidemic referred t" was by far the
worst thatever occurred in Iowa. Over
forty persons died from it in a town of
only 500 inhabitants; but every case
in which this remedy was used recov
ered. It was equally successful during
the epidemic o.f tiloody flux in Virginia
in 18n7 and Michigan and southern Illi
nois in 1888. It has been in constant
use over eighteen years, and has proved
itself to be the most successful medi
cine yetdiscoveredfor bowel complaints.
For sale by McConnell & Co.
The devil never gets anybody to follow
him until he has managed somehow or
other to cover up his cloven hoot.
S. H. Clifford, New Castle, Wis., was
troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism,
his stomach was disordered, his liver
was affected to an alarming degree, ap
petite fell away and he was terribly re
duced in flesh and strength. Three
bottles of Electric Bitters cured him.
Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, III.,
had a running sore on his leg of eight
year’s standing. Used three bottles of
Electric Bitters and seven boxes of
Bucklen’s Arnica Salve and his leg is
sound and well. John Speaker, Cataw
ba, 0., had five large Fever sores on his
leg, doctors said he was incurable. One
bottle Electric Bitters and one box
Bucklen’s Arnica Salve cured him en
tirely. Sold by McMillen.
There isn’t much light in a life very
of a man who keeps his church letter
in the bottom of his trunk.
Now Try This.
It will costyou nothing and will surely
do you good, if you have a cough, cold
or any trouble with throat, chest or
lungs. Dr. King’s New Discovery lor
consumption, coughs and colds is guar
anteed to give relief, or money will be
paid back. Sufferers from la grippe
found it just the thing and unde- its
use had a speedy and perfect recovery.
Try a sample bottle at our expense and
learn for yourself just how good a
thing it is. Trial bottle free at Mc
Millen’s drug store. Large bottles 50
cents and $1.
The man who says the world owes
him a living always has an up-hill time
in collecting bis debts.
When bilious disorders are the cause
of dysentery or diarrhoea, or when they
accompany those diseases, the system
must be cleansed before the dysentery or
diarrhoea can be permanently cured.
For this purpose always use St. Patrick’s
Pills, and after they have operated,
take Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy and a speedy cure
is certain. For sale by McCounell & Co.
Some preachers try so hard to feed a
few worldly giraffes that they almost
starve the Lord’s sheep.
Dickens made himself immortal with
his “Pickwick” and “chops and toma
to sauce.” If he had lived in these
days he would have said Haller's Sure
Cure Cough Syrup instead of “chops,”
etc. For sale by McConnei! & Co.
People who can talk about themselves
to the satisfaction of others are very
Humphreys’ Specifics Nos. Ten and
sixteen speedily and permanently cure
malaria and bilious fever. Price 25
cents each at all drug stores.
The man who gives happiness to an
other cannot be altogether miserable
Shiloh’s Vitalizer is what you need
for Dyspepsia, Torpid Liver, Yellow
Skin or Kidney Trouble. It is guar
anteed to give you satisfaction. Price
75 cents. Sold by A. McMillen
What the world needs most is not
more preaching, but more practice.
Captain Sweeney, U. S. A., San Di
ego, Cal., says: “Shiloh’s Catarrh Rem
edy is the first medicine I have ever
found that would do me any good.” Price
50 cents. Sold by A. McMillen.
The more a mother loves the more she
can see in her child to love.
for the man who stole a bottle of Hall
er’s Barb wire Liniment from my barn
last Friday. I can’t get along without
it. For sale by McConnell & Co.
If your scales and measures are wrong
your heart is not right.
Karl’s Clover Root, the new Blood
Purifier, gives freshness and clearness
to the Complexion and cures Constipa
tion. 25 cents, 50 cents and $1. Sold
by A. McMillen. J 26-lyr.
No man can be a real king who does
not rule himself.
Piles of people send 2c to the Haller
Prop. Co., Blair, Neb., for a sample
box of Australian Salve, and a box fre
quently cures a case of piles. For sale
by McConnell & Co.
The cornerstone of a lawyer’s house
is a fool’s head.
Mid-Summer Novelties in Ladies4
Plain urelaborat<yH toilette can hardly
become a success without an accompany
ing hat which will harmonize and add to
it tiie indispensable finishing touch
But the selection of the latter is a pro
blem of considerable study, for one nintfl
bear in mind the circumstances for which
a costume is intended and accordingly
choose the most appropriate head-gear.
One must also consult the possibilities
of one's purse, and most important of all
one is compelled to remain meanwhile
within the proper boundaries of the
latest styles. When we come to the
latter, however, what[a bewildering em
barrassment of riches confront us! For
the choice may extend from the plain
tailor toque to the complicated garden
hat made of some sheer material, in
other words, it may include the whole
rangeof tin- milliners’ creations: delieate
tinted straws; poems of lace and flowers
or of material similar to that of the
costume; tennis and yachting caps;
Casino bonnets and the infinite variety
of bridal hats. One of the characteris
tic features of the McDowell Fashion
Journals is that they generally represent
a hat of the latest fashions with each
costume, for the double purpose of
giving millinery novelties and of illus
trating the intimate relation between a
toilette and the head-gear. The most
popular of these Fashion Magazines are:
“La Mode de Paris,” “Paris Album of
Fashion,” “The French Dressmaker”
and “La Mode.” The former two cost
$3.50 each, a year, or 35 cents a copy.
“The French Dressmaker” is $3.00 per
annum, or 30 cents a copy. “La Mode”
costs only $1.50 a year, or 15 cents a
copy, and is intended to become the
home fashion journal par excellence.
If you are unable to procure any of
these magazines at your newsdealer, do
not accept any substitute, but apply
directly to Messrs. A. MeDowell & Co.,
4 West 14th Street, New York.
We Mean Business.
The public is quick to appreciate an
article of merit, and when the publish
ers of The State Journal began offering
their Semi-Weekly at only $1.00 per
year, the same price that others ask for
their weeklies which only give half as
many papers, the subscription list
doubled in a few months, and has since
been growing with wonderful rapidity
leaving the old-fashioned weeklies away
behind. People don’t see any use in
waiting a whole week for the news when
they can get it fresh twice a week for
the same money. Headers of The Semi
Weekly Journal get 104 papers a year
for only $1.00, which is less than one
cent per cODy, and they find the paper
almost as good as a daily. If you have
nut yet tried this great paper, do so at
once. It gives you the market twice
each week, which alone is worth the
: price. Some of our special offers are:
The Journal and either The Standard
History of the United States, Stanley’s
Adventures in Africa, Life of Spurgeon
or Life of Harrison, handsomely bound
books, postage all paid, for $1.40. The
Journal and eekly New York Tribune
both one year, $1.25. For $2.00 we
will send The Journal two years and one
of the above books free; for two new
subscribers (your one may be one of
them) we will send you any one of the
above named books free: for $1.65 we
will send The Journal and Tribune, and
any one of the books, e mean busi
ness and our offers are down to hard
time prices. Send for a free sample at
Nebraska State Journal, Lincoln, Neb.
Siam lias an army of 12,000
men, one armed war ship and
twenty other vessels and 700 sea
men. France has a peace army of
570,000 men, sixty-one armed war
vessels and 76,000 seamen. A
fight between the two nations
would.be like one between a two
year-old boy and James J. Cor
If our people would pay uiora atten
tion to trimming up there shade trees
it would add much to the appearance
of the town. All trees along the side
walks at least should be trimmed to a
height of eight feet which would put
all branches out of the way of people
passing along the walk, besides giving
a neat and trim appearance to the trees
Lack of vitality and color-matter in
the bulbs causes the hair to fall out and
turn gray. We recommend Hall’s Hair
Reuewer to prevent baldness and gray
It never hurts the value of gold to
call it brass.
and be ’.
They tiio a
nrees-it r. .
lighten labor | •/
and i.ot /mv. ' ~
of the 1.. x . ’
Don't let* ' • , j t
your ! \j;y
dealer sell J • bf*
you : 7 1}
another \ ! 1 1 .
kind. ' sjA iir
Send 2c. ' /.*, \ J ■
stamp I 1 • h>?\
for «• f h>:,
W. C. LaTOURETTF Agent, McCook, of
Majestic Mfff« Co., St. Louis.
The Leading Specialist of the United States
ill His Line.
Private, Blood, Skin and Nervous Diseases.
able results have
YEARS of var
ied and success
ENCE In the use
of curative meth
. ods that I alone
|own and control
lifor all disorders
Jof M E N, who
(have weak or un
developed or dis
eased organs, or
who are suffering
from errors of
Pyouth and excess
or who are nerv
ous and IMPO
TENT, the scorn or their fellows and the con
tempt of friends and companions, leads me to
GUARANTEE to all patients, if they can pos
sibly be RESTORED, MY OWN EXCLUSIVE
TREATMENT will AFFORD A CURE
^"REMEMBER, that there is hope for
YOU. Consult no other, as you may WASTE
VALUABLE TIME. Obtain my treatment at
Female Diseases cured at home without in
struments; a wonderful treatment.
Catarrh, and Diseases of the Skin, Blood,
Heart, Liver and Kidneys.
syphilis. The most rapid, safe and effective
treatment A complete cure guaranteed.
skin Diseases of all kinds cured w here many
Others have failed.
Unnatural Discharges promptly cured in a
few days. Quick, sure and safe. This includes
Gleet and Gonorrhoea.
L Free consultation at the office or by mall.
Z Thorough examination and careful diagnosis,
it That each patient treated gets the advantage
of special study and experience, and a
specialty is made of his or her disease,
i Moderate charges and easy terms of payment.
A home treatment can be given in a majority
Send for Symptom Blank No. 1 for Men.
No. 2 for Women.
No. 3 for Skin Disease*.
Send 10c for 64-page Reference Book for Men
All correspondence answered promptly. Bus
iness strictly confidential. Entire treatment
sent free from observation. Refertobanksin Si.
Joseph and business men. Address or call on
e J. N. HATHAWAY, M. D.f
Corner 6th and Edmond Sts.. St. Joseph. M©»
WE TELL YOU
nothing new when we state that it pays to engage
in a permanent, most healthy and pleasant busi
ness, that returns a profit for every day’s work.
Such is the business we oiler the working class.
We teach them how to make money rapidly, and
guarantee every one who follows our instructions
faithfully the making of S300.00 a month.
Every one who takes hold now and works will
surely and speedily increase their earnings; there
can be no question about it: others now at work
are doing it, and you, reader, can do the same.
This is the best paving business that you have
ever had the chance *to secure. You will make a
grave mistake if you fail to give it a trial at once.
If you grasp the situation, and act quickly, you
will directly find yourself in a most prosperous
business, at which you can surely make and save
large sums of money. The results of only a few
hours’ work will often equal a week’s wages.
Whether you are old or young, man or woman, it
makes no difference, — do as we tell you, and suc
cess will meet you at the very start. Neither
experience or capital necessary. Those who work
for us are rewarded. Why not write to-day for
full particulars, free ? E. C. ALLEN & CO.,
Box No. 430, Augusta, Ale.
It ig an agreeable laxative for the liowels;
can bo made into a Titor use i:t one minute.
Price 2>c.. 50c. ami ?1HG per pack" :re.
WT("& TBSiffc An iih-.-aut for.ev FoviDER
JttJ RU for the Tooth anti Breath—25c.
For sale by .MeMillen, Druggist.
Onr PERFECTION STRINGS fr**c -with every bottle.
U CLEAN. Docs cot STAIN. PREVENTS STRICTURE.
Cures GONORRHOEA and GLEET ia Osh to Foca days.
A QUICK CURE for LEUCORRBGEA or WHITES. „
Sold by all DRUGGISTS. Son: to any Address for ?1 00.
IULYLO& MANUFACTURING GO,, LANCASTER, OUlQr
rFULL^^^Vy ON . . . f°* V
SET OF i § El rubber$5,00
\i ork Guaranteed. Teeth extracted in the
morning, new ones inserted evening of
tntmc day. Teeth filled without pain, latest
method. Finest parlors in the west. Paxton
S&^S-SE M, ft. W. BAILEY,
trance. uMaHa. . ■ • ntB. 7
l all PhOTOGRAPHSCfifll
[ SILK HANDKERCHIEF. j
31 n! I ns n pt*"d Phnto. utlilff (rh? oro'D Ml i L I, .i n«i>4
y kerchief, Hilh u 1*. U- < .• • * J*r- »- lfu.iv » f>>r £ I, i
L sr-l will l*h«’» ernft1. - •.rern Ilie.lU.
t I ul effect. PfcUS.V »\* pic.br,-. WILL NOT I.iHt or]
- WiSlt cut, !.r»Ia forcter, evrybodj*
l Sfc&M PHOTO 'AT. re DC, C m.h. ....taJ
f STUDIO 3'3-5l-l7S.15a.OMAH*J
U. A, AA -^| j
f.ia»r mu •x’locxsnc xc?
I Will Avoid
7V»"ri» »i*A »<« aU«><I2c»1
IllhliLut* * l>r jgolojy to tn«
IC3 A 104 Vi. MIST ! STREET,
KANSAS CITYi W»0.
yi Beaulu r U ra&uate «n
Medicine. Over 26 veers'
practice—12 4t& Chicago,
fcjl| ® 'VUE OUIXST
,:,”l.ONG EST EOCA’IED.
Authorized oy tho suite to^'cnt i hrm. e.I'i'rTouj
end “Speciul Diaenacn,” Seminal Weakness,(NIGHT
X.OS9B8), Sexual Debility 1LOS90J 8KACAG POIVkia
NervousDebiilty. Polaoned Blood. Ulcer* andSweia
Ingsof every kind. Urinary and h Idney Disease*- etc.
Corea Guaranteed or M«“W
Charges Law. Thousands of utaee cured
every year. Experience la important. Nd mer
cury or Injurious medic no uwd. No.time lost
from business. Patients at a dlutance treated y
mail and express. Medicines sent every where free
from gazo or breakage. State your case and send
for terms. Consultation free and contidontifli* per
■onally or by letter. F°r particulars ime
nAAIf FOB BOTH 8EXEB.-80PORM
nflflK of descriptive pictures, sent
UUUa sealed In plain envelope for do. in
stamps. N. B.—This book contains buckets and
useful knowledge which should be road by n’t cry
male from 15 to sEyoar* of *ge-jn4 kept under
lock and key. FREE MV SEEM OF Alt at
OKI replete with a thousand ‘dtcrostlng speci
mens, Including thecelebratcd French MnnlliUk
which alone cost over teUO. For Men Only.
THE BREAT TURKISH RHEBMATIB CURE.
▲ POSITIVE CfcUK FOB KHKIHATISB. $A0
♦or any caso this treatment fails to
jure or help. Greatest discovery in
Mtnals of medicine. Ono doso gives
.•elief; a few doses removes fever and
jiain in joints; Cure completed In a1--—
few days, bend statement of case with stamp fat
Circulars, dr. HEHQERSOH. KJtHSAS CITY, MO.
THE MILD POWER CURES.
l>r. Humphrey*’ Specific* nrescientifically and
carefully prepared RemedieB, used for years In
private practice and for over thirty years by the
people with eutire success. Every single Specific
a special cure for the disease named.
Tueycure without drugging, purg'ug or reducing
the system, and are lu fact and tictii ILc Sovereign
liciiii'dli'H of lb«* World.
LIST or NUMBERS. CURES. PRICKS.
1—Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations. .25
*2 — Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colie... .25
3— Teething; Colic, Crying, Wakefulness ,25
4— Diarrhea, of Children or Adults .25
5— Dysentery,Griping, bilious Colie— .25
6— Cholera Morbus, Vomiting.25
7— Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis... .25
8— Neuralgia, Toothache. Faceachc.25
9— Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo. .25
10— ^Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Constipation .25
11— Suppressed or Fuiulul Periods. .25
12— Whites, Too Profuse Periods.25
13— Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness.25
14— Halt ltlieuni, Erysipelas, Eruptions. .25
15— liheuniutisni, or Rheumatic Pains .25
1G—Maluria, Chills. Fever and Ague... .25
17— Piles, Blind or Bleeding.25
18— Ophthalmy, Sore or Weak Eyrs.25
19— Catarrh, Influenza, Cold in the Head .25
20— Whooping Cough.25
21— Asthma, Oppressed Breathing. .25
22— Ear Discharges, Impaired Hearing .25
23— Scrofula, Enlarged Glands, Swelling .25
24— General Debility, Physical Weakness .25
25— Dropsy, and Scanty Secretions. .25
26— Sea-Sickness, Sickness from Riding .25
27— Kidney Diseases.25
29— Sore Mouth, or Canker. .25
30— Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .25
31— Painful Periods.25
34— Diphtheria, Ulcerated Sore Throat.. .25
35- ‘-Chronic Congestions & Eruptions. .25
28— Nervous Debility, Seminal Weak
ness, or Involuntary Discharge*).1.00
32— Diseases of the Heart, Palpitation 1.00
33— Epilepsy, Spasms, St. Vitus’ Dance... 1.00
Sold by Druggists, or sent post-paid on receipt of price.
Dr. Humphreys' Manual (114 pngcB,) mailed free.
HUMPHREYS' MFD. CO., 1 II A 113 William Sf., New York.
WITCH HAZEL OIL
"THE PILE OINTMENT."
For Piles—External or Internal, Blind or Bleeding;
Fistula in Ano: Itching or Bleeding of the Rectum.
The relief is immediate—the cure certain.
PRICE, 50 CTS. TRIAL SIZE, 25 CTS.
Sold by Druggists, or eeut post-paid on receipt of price.
HUMPHREYS’MKD. < 0.. 111 X 113 William St.. XKff YORK
| Ripans Tabules. 1
: Ripans Tabules are com- •
| pounded from a prescription !
• widely used by the best medi- j
t cal authorities and are pre- *
\ sented in a form that is be- :
; coming the fashion every- •
: where. :
; Ripans Tabules act gently j
: but promptly upon the liver, ;
: stomach and intestines; cure :
: dyspepsia, habitual constipa- ♦
i tion, offensive breath and head- :
: ache. One tabule taken at the :
: first symptom of indigestion, •
: biliousness, dizziness, distress :
• after eating, or depression of :
: spirits, will surely and quickly ♦
i remove the whole difficulty. :
j Ripans Tabules may be ob- |
i tained of nearest druggist.
| - }
j Ripans Tabules t
: are easy to take,
: quick to act,
\ save many
: tor’s bill.
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