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title: 'Western appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1885-18??, March 24, 1888, Image 1',
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VOL. III.-NO. 43.
northwestern Publishing Company.
ROOM 27, UNION BLOCK.
COR. FOURTH AND CEDAR.
Q. ADAMS, Editor.
180 CLARK STREET, ROOM 7.
C. ADAMS, Manager.
Single copy, per ea S2.00
Six months jj O
Three months QQ,
bnbscrlptlons to be paid In ad^ once. When auh
iscriptlons nrc not pnid in advance or by any means
ore uiiowed to run without prepayment, the term*
will be 60 cents for each 13 weeks and 5 cents for
och odd week
Marriages and deaths to be announced at all must
ome lu season to be news.
Marriage and death notiLPs, fifty cents. Payment
Mrlctly in advance.
AdTOTtising wtes, fifty cents per square of eight
JUies solid agate each inseitioa.
We do not hold oui selves responsible for the \iew8
of our correspondents.
Reading notices 15 cents per line.
Specfil rates for advertisements for a longer time
than a month
A blue tross mark opposite your name denotes
that your subscription has expired. Yon will confer
a fK\ or by renewing the same.
Communications to recchc attention must be
newsy, upon important subjects, plainly ittenonly
upon one side of the paper, must Teach us not later
than Wednesdays, md bear the signature of the
author No manuscript leturned
Special terms to agents who desire to place the
paper on sale
ENTERED AT POSTOFFJGE AS SSC0NHILAS5 MATTER
B@~ TAKE NOTICE. ~m
This paper is for sale by:
C. WALDON, 10S, Fifth street, St. Paul.
CHAS. LANDEE, 111, Harrison St.,Chicago.
R. S. BRYAN, 446, 8. State St., Chicago.
F. A. CHINN, 338, Thirtieth St., Chicago.
W. H. MONROE 93 E. Van Buren,Chicago.
JOHN DOYLE, 2646, State Street, Chicago.
MRS. E. M. GOODE, 2552, State. Chicago.
"The Parker Reading Circle of Young
Ladies," says the Indmapolis World,
"have adopted the practise of contribut
ing their own money to the church and
reluaing to accept it from their male
escorts." That certainly is a move in
the right dnection, now let them go a
step faither (no pun intended) and
refuse to parade up the church aisle to
deposit their contributions, and show
their clothes, and they will do another
good thing. The good things of this
world geneially have a woman con
nected with them in some way, and if
ladies,God bless them!will only set
their dear little feet dofwj on this ob
noxious custom it will soon be relegated
to the rear among the other dead
issues. If God's piomises do not
prooipfpeople who attend church to
contubute to its support in an unosten
tatious way, we are of the opinion that
the money laised by the promptings of
the devil to make a display does not do
so much good as if given through pro
per motives. Let us have no more
gallavnting up to a table at church
meetings. Pass the contribution boxes
and the money of the cheerful givers,
whom the Lord loveth, will invariably
drop into them. God rules, and his
churches will still live.
The Plamdealer in the last issue,
presented its candidate for the presi
dency, Gen. Russell A. Alger, of Michi
gan, who was endorsed bv an excellent
letter from D. Augustus Straker, Esq.
The reasons presented why he would be
a good candidate are just the reasons that
would lecoDimend a candidate to us,
and it would please us very much to see
just such a man nominated and elected.
We have no especial candidate, all we
desire is, the success of the party no
matter who the man may be that heads
The Iowa Republican State Conven
tion met in Des Moines last Wednesday
and honored William B. Allison by
by declaring him their unanimous
choice for the presidency. There is
little doubt that the choice of Iowa
will meet with much favor from a large
number of Republicans, but there are
other states to hear from, and then the
convention at Chicago will settle the
matter for all good Republicans.
It is said that according to a recent
canvas made in Minnesota, that Lin
coln is in the lead with Greshatn a close
second. Either one would make a good
president, at least as good as the one
we now have,which is not saying much.
Bfft these newspaper candidates, all
but one, will get a knock-out at Chicago
next June and the man nominated
there will be the one for Republicans to
Congressman Caruth, of Louisville,
Ky., is after the soalp of Mrs. Thomp
son, the postmistress, and he says he
intends to push matters unji all gov
ernment positions in that city are filled
with Democrats, or in other words he
intends to institute the Democratic
system of civil service reform
The history of the $250,000 defalcation
of "Honest" Dick Tate, the Demo
crats State Treasurer of Kentucky, who
has held the office for twenty odd
years, will made a good campaign
It seems to be safe to bet that the
names of the candidates for governor
will not be the same they were two
years ago, if the political pointers can
be relied upon.
From Strange Lips.
German "Meister naoe sie eine
"Ja ich habe eine Hand."
"Wie viele Hande haben sie?"and
so on in the usual course of cumulative
instruction which performs part of
the usual cultivation of a foreign lang
uage. I is always funnv enough, but
when the parties of this did'actic dis
course are Colored people, it becomes
doubly so. The scene was the last re
ciation of a six weeks' class in German,
under the instruction of Professor
Cvrus Field Adams. Aside from the
strangeness of hearing the guttural
German sounds from African lips, there
was nothing in the recitation out of the
usual line. The pupils seemed apt, had
mastered the accent to a commendable
degree, and had a fair amount of facility
in conversation. The lessons are an
impiovemeut on the old system, which
consisted in tender inquiries after the
welfare of the offspring of the cow, of
your wife's sister's hired hand, aDd
other topics of kindred interest.
What is generally known as theMei s
ferschaft system was in use, and Prof.
Adams is very enthusiastic over its pos
sibilities. There was some reason for
it, toOj for the class just completing six
weeks -instruction made a very credi
table showing, Not a word of English
was allowed, and all the instructions to
the class were in German. Th in
structor asked questions of the pupils
in turn, to which they returned proper
answers, each asked questions of the
other, and occasionally they read in
concert. An agreeable diversion was
caused by an occasional song,"America"
and Die Wacht am Rhein" being ren
dered with a fervor from which the
strange words detracted nothing.
Professor Adams himself, a Colored
man, is an experienced teacher, being
professor of modern languages in the
State University at Louisville, Ky., and
he kept the class up to its woik. He
has traveled abroad, and and
has a very pure accent. His clasB,
which recites in two sections, one in the
afternoon and the other in the evening,
consists of thirty-one Colored people,
mostly of the more intelligent class
which seizes every opportunity of
bettering itself.Fiom the Inter-Ocean
Prof. Adams' Novel Class.
The score of lawyers and other pro
fessional men occupying offices in the
block at the southwest corner of Clark
and Monioe streets have had a strange
experience during the last six weeks.
From one of the inner rooms on the
second floor strange sounds and
stranger melodies were heard. "We
die Schwalben heinowaeits ziehn,"
"Die Wacht am Rhein," "Blaublucht
ein Bluemelein," and a dozen other
German Volkslieder have been sung
there twice a day, a well-developed
baritone voice leading a number of
female voices accompanied "by a grum
bling basso profundo chiming in. The
voices belonged to Professor C.
Adams and the members of his German
"German taught in six weeks" is the
promising heading of Professor Adams'
prospectus, and if all his pupils profited
as much as the class exhibited yester
day afternoon the facts are not far
behind the promise. The novelty
about yesterday's class was that the
members were all Colored people,
like the teacher himself, who is pro
fessor of German at the State University
of Kentucky. There was a Colored
preachert^he owner of the bassoa
Colored boy and a half a dozen Colored
ladies, all pegging away at the Teutonic
vernacular, with its perplexing con
sonant combinations and strange diph
thongs. I the matter of pronuncia
tion the class certainly did very well,
and the readings, recitations and songs
were quite fair, conveying the impres
sion that the students thoroughly
underslood what was said and sung.
The Professor teaches by what he
tails the natural method, using a text
book prepared by James H. Worman,
professor of German at the Adelphi
Academy, in Brooklyn. No English is
permitted in the class-room, all ex
planations of wrd or grammatical
combinations being given in German.
The pupil learns the language very
much -after the same manner in which
a child acquires its mother tongue.
Professor Adams does not claim that
one can master tne German language
in six weeks, but that by his method
any person of average ability after a
six weeks' course, can converse in Ger
man on almost any everyday topic.
His Colored class verifies that fclainx
Chicago Daily Herald.
The national convention of the Y. M.
C. A. will convene in Louisville, Ky.,
June 17th, 18th, 19th and 20th, 1888.
All the associations are requested to
send one or two representatives,' places
and cities where there are no associa
tions, the churches are requested to
send some of their active men, all the
leading menare invited. Done by ord
er of the Y. M. C. A. No. 1. Head
quarters Louisville, Ky
Doings of the Past Week in all
Parts of the Great Me.lro-^T
polis of the "West.
A Very Interesting* Budget,
Selika, Monday, April 9.-
MrB. T. A. Hall is preparing to move.
Mrs. Robert S. Crawford is on the
Rev. Chavis returned from Spring
field, Tuesday. H.*
Mrs. Dicey Coates is sick at her resi
dence, 432 State.
Miss Hattie Ball, who has Ween quite
sick, is now convalescent.
Mrs. J. 8. Madden will'remove to
Butterfield street, on May 1st.
Mi. J. Q. Adams, of the APPEAL,
returned to St. Paul. Tuesday^ ^vf*
Mrs. James Noel, 2939 State, who has
been sick is now convalescent.
Easter will be observed with appro
priate services at Quinn Chapel.
To be absolutely sure of seeing ALL
the news, you must read the APPEAL.
Mrs. John Lee, of Fulton street,
will remove to South side about May 1.
Mrs. A. E. Brown and her husband,
2420 Cottage Grove, are both seriously
Rev. C. Hunt, formerly of Kansas
City, will preach at Quinn Chapel
Miss Emma Lewis, of 636 W. Madison
street, will remove to 2922 Calumet
Ave., May 1st.
Dr. J. McCailister received the nomi
nation for South Town Clerk. Hurrah
for the doctor.
The manager of the APPEAL is at the
office, 18*0 Clark street, room 7, every
day fiom 4 to 6 p. m.
The APPEAL is published simultane
ously in Chicago and St. Paul, and its
ju&t the paper you want.
Next Tuesday evening, the 27, Rev.
Mr. Lloyd, of Riverside, will preach at
St. Thomas Episcopal Church.
Mr. Samuel Wispetal, of Philadelphia,
spent last week in Chicago, the guest
of his brother, Mr. C. Wispetal,,
Prof. Adams will explain his method
of teaching German any day at 4 or 8
p. m. Visitors invited. You are per
The subscription price of the APPEAL
beginning March 1st, will be $2 pei
year, 51.10 per six months and 60 cents
per three months.
Rev. T. L. Johnson occupied the
pulpit of Bethesda last Sunday. The
members were all pleased with his
plain earnest preaching.
The gentlemen who lost an umbrella
at Lincoln Hall, Monday, will please
call at 180 Clark St. room 7 any day,
from 4 to 6 or 8 to 9 p. m.
There were 40 accessions to Quinn
Chapel during the recent revival,* mak
ing a total of 831 received by Rev. Hen
derson during his administration.
The second leception musicale and
entertainment under the auspiceg ol
Mis. Trent will take place at Madison
Street Theatre, Monday, March 26th.
The second reception, musicle and
entertainment, under the auspices of
Mrs. Trent, will take place at Madi
son Street Theater, Monday evening
Mrs. Carrie Golden received her di
ploma from Bennett Medical College,
Tuesday. Mrs. Golden will make
diseases of women and children her
If you have an item of news you
waut published, leave it at Bryan's
Eslella Cafe 446 State street, or at the
Chicago office of the APPEAL 180 Clark
St, loom 7.
If you do not get the APPEAL reg
ulai iy, send a postal card to C. F.Adams
ISO Claik St., room 7, and we will inves
tigate the matter, and see that you get
the paper every Saturday.
The United Sisters, Mrs. T. Cooper,
president Mrs. J. G. Raymond, sec
retary, gave *& social Monday evening
at the residence of Mrs. Tobannah,
Fifth Are It'was a very pleasant
Prof. Adams is forming a new Ger
man class and if you wish to learn, you
had better come in light away. The
class meets at 180 Clark St., room 7, at
4 or 8 p. in. every day except Sattfrday
A leap year Social was given at Provi
dence Baptist Church last Friday night.
The ladies escorted the gentlemen,paid
cur-fare, for admission and for supper,
and fhen took them home. I was an
There is a musical society now beinp
formed in the city for the purpose of
procuring renumerative engagements
for its members. The membership is
limited to one hundred for particulars
apply to Mrs. A. Powell, No. 221
You can get the APPEAL three months
for only sixty cents. Leave your sub
scription with It. S. Bryan, 446 State
street, Prof. C. Adams, 297,4 Dear
born street or at the Chicago office,
180 Clark St., room 7, and you will get
the paper prompt'y every Saturday.
If yo"u wish, to have anything pub
lished in the APPEAL you must sign your
name. No attention will be paid to
communications without names. To
insure insertion all, notes and ad
vertisements must reach the office, 180
Clark street, room 7 .not latter^ than
Wednesday, at 12 a. igg*
The Chieago Republican was printed
last week, but as ^contained some
thing he was afraid would displease
somebody, or get hi^a into trouble, the
editor, Mr. John Taylor, concluded to
surpress the edition jwbicfv he did and
nn one knows what it contained, as not
one copy went out of the office.,
WANTEDSeverar first", class ton
sorial artists, to take .situations in a fine
shop. Must be strictly first class,
masters of the trade, of genteel appear
ance and pleasing address and furnish
unexceptionable refegences. Situations
permanent, good salary or commission
as desired. Apply a 180 Clark street,
room 7. 4 to 6 m. ggr jr"**.
The WESTERN AppsllliaslHofe Chica
go news than any of Ifche papers. I is
for sale at R. S. Bryan's, 446 State
street, Chas. Landres, J.11 Harrison.
T. A, Cbinn's, 338-30th street, W.
MonTOe/a,=93 E* VaB^Wren street, Mrs.
E. M. Goode's, 2552 State street, and at
he Chicago office of the paper, No. 180,
Clark street. Room 7.
On April 9th, the people of Chicago
will have the opportunity of hearing the
brilliant Jyric star, Madame Marie
Seleka, the justly celebrated Creole
prima donna. Sh will appear at Far
well Hall and will be assisted by the
primo baritone soloist.Mr.S.W.Williams.
This will be her first appearance since
her tour in Europe. Don't miss hear
Last Sunday morning afire broke out
in the two story frame dwelling, No.
1628 Clark St., which cost the lives of
two human beings. The ground floor
of the building was occupied bv Mr. and
Mrs. Franklin Starke, Colored and
Lucie Briscoe, white. The second
story was tenanted by Mr. and Mrs.
William Dalton, white, and Mr. and
Mrs. John Whitfield, and Mr. and Mrs.
John C. Gough, Colored. All of the
tenants were badly overcome by pmoke
and Mrs. Dalton and her four year old
daughter were burned to death.
Excelsior Consistory, working under
the Sovereign Grand Consistory of the
United States, met at their hall last
Sunday and initiated the following can
didates: Henry Graham, James Dixon,
H. C. Buford, Burrell Johnson. After
the initiation they repaired to the
famous Estella Cafe where a banquet
was given. I addition to caandidates
named above, the following persons
were present: J. L. Jones, M. W. P.
M., Thomas Dickson, D: Wi M. P.
M., Jesse Andrews, J* W., M. A.
Arnold, S. W., W.-Taylor, R. E.
Moore, Joseph JBSarboutf:
A testimonial jfe5S|$| was tendered
to Dr. G. C. Ha!^ under tlwuanspices
of Olivet Baptiste -cfenzeb, Thursday
evening, March 22. The following
Mr. J. B. Waring'
Miss Ochie Wells
Miss Fannie Hall
Mr. W, E. Campbell
Miss Adah O. Brown*
Miss Julia Plnmmer
Miss Gertie Jackson
Mr. J. Rucker
An excellent programme was ren
dered, the. whole affair being under the
management of Mr. J. Hale.
Since the change in the religious
beliffof Rev. Bird Wilkius he has also
changed in other respects and now does
not hold to the Baptist idea that there
is harm in attending the theater.
Last Monday night, the Reverend
gentleman had a des
ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS & CHICAGO, MARCH 24, 1888^ 12.00
re to witness the
dramatization of Dr. Jekyell and Mr.
Hyde, now being presented at the Co
lumbia Theater. invited Mrs. Frank
Dennis to accompany him, the lady
accepted and they in due time arrived
at the theater. Mr. Wilkins procured
tickets to the paraquette for seats Nos.
5 and 6, sec Left, but when he pre
sented his coupons to an usher, instead
of giving him the seats which his tickets
called for, this servile cur led the way
to the gallery. It was at once quite
plain to Rev. Wilkins why this insult
was put upon bim and he demurred,
but no redress was made. The inference
can readily be drawn that instructions
have been given by the management to
so insult the Colored patrons of the
house, whenever they think they have
ignorant or timid ones to deal with, but
in this case they will find they made a
large mistake for, to use Rev. Wilkins
own words to the APPEAL the next
morning, he intends "t haye a little
fun with them," and the proprietors
will soon learn Colored people know
their rights and dare maintain them.
The German concert at Lincoln Hall,
Monday night was a complete success
in every respect. The Tain which
poured down in torrents prevented
several hundred people from attend
ing, but the beautiful hall was well filled
with an intelligent and refined audi
ence. Considering the very inclement
weather it could truly be called a
large crowd^A very large number of
Germans were present who enthusias
tically applauded the German exercises."
Half the exercises were rendered in
English and these were greatly appre
ciated by those who could not under
stand German. There were reciations,
declamations, readings, solos and
choruses rendered in good style. At
end of programme, Prof. Adams re
quested some Germans present to criti
cise the perfomances. Several arose
and made very flattering remarks about
the wonderful progress of the class.
One German said, I have been in this
country 3 years and yet, I cannot speak
[Continu peon Fourth Page]
Gathered J?roGloriou all Parts' of Thi
All. Concerning- Colored People.
Ten Colored men nave recently been
placed pn. the police force of Mobile,
Mr. George H. Clegget is the Republi
can candidate for Police Judge ofDeB
Moines, Iowa. r^^^fi^\\
Mr. George Howard has received an
appointment as guard, at the Cincin
nati "work-house, V'f,
President J. C. Price, of Livingston
College, has declined the appointment
as. minister to Liberea.
Mjgs Rachel Smith, holds a. position
as clerk in the office of Register of
Deeds, at Emporia, ian.
The Golden Epoch, which has been
published in Helena, Ark,, will shortly
be removed to Fort Smith.
The monument to Crespus Attucks
and his comrades will be unveiled in
Boston during the coming summer.
At the recent municipal election in
Philadelphia, David R. Chester was
elected councilman from the Seventh
Mr. J. Willis, of Gallipolis, Ohio, has
recently been appointed to a clerkship
in the adjutant general's office, at Col
The Colored Odd Fellows of the
United States, own property valued
at $188,365.25. They have a cash fund
Miss Ida Deaver has been recently
appointed to a position in the Cleveland
public school. She makes the fourth
Colored teacher in that city.
Serg*t Charles Tayman, of the 24th
U. S. Jnfty, and Serg't A. Gibson,
10th U. O. Cav have been nom
inated for Second Lieutenants.
Two'Colored men were among those
who were examined for clerical posi
tions under the government at the re
cent examination at Louisville, Ky.
There is talk of holding a national
convention in Washington, D. July
4th, for the purpose of urging the adop
tion of a day as a national emancipa
The Colored Baptist Wiinen, organ
ized at the Kentucky Baptist Women's
Education convention have given $5,-
000 to the Colored State University, of
Mrs. Kittie Burleigh, of Shelbyville,
Ky. died recently, aged 102 years.
She was the mother of 17 children and
has 105 grand children now living. At
her funeral, the children and rela
tives occupied nearly all of the church.
Mr. Thomas Murray, who is prin
cipal of James Fortin Grammar School
of Philadelphia, is the only Colored
man in the county who holds
the position of principal in the
public schools where the schools are
Mrs. Hallie Q. Bro^n, the noted elo
cutionist, has been selected to speak ut
the Quarto-Centennial anniversy at
Wilberforce next June, and at the Ohio
Centennial at Columbus* Ohio next Sep
tember and is the only lady on either
Lucy Ludkins, a Colored, woman died
in Portland, Me., recently at the ad
vanced age of one hunderd and seyen
(een years. She always said she could
remember distinctly the visit to this
country, of the Prince who- became
William I of England.
Acting under the seperate car system
in vogue in Florida, a Colored woman
recently compelled the conductor to
put six white men out of the car for
Colored people,in which she was riding.
They demurred but she was firm and
the conductor made them go into an
An accident occurred last Saturday on
the Cuban train near Blackshear, Ga.,
and the following Colored persons ere
killed: Charles Pearce, train hand
Lloyd Carson, Colson Foster, of Way
cross Moses Gale,injured John Austin,
\vaycossf Henry Snook, Savannah
Mr. J. H. Sherman, of Jacksonville,
Fla., is the sole agent for the eclipse
felding ironing board in the state.
During the recent visit of President and
Mrs. Cleveland to that city, he pre
sented one to Mrs. Cleveland, for which
she sent a letter of thanks on her re
turn to Washington.
The Colored people of Georgia
have asked the railroad com
mission to settle the question
of discreminating against them
on railroad cars by compelling the rail
road companies to sell first and second
class, tickets. ^The matter will be de
cided at the*April meeting.
A huge mass of stone weighing fifty
tons, whicn overhung a school house in
which Mrs. Bowser taught, in Kansas
city, was loosed from its place one night
last week, and completely crushed the
house. Had the stone fallen during a
session of the school all the occupants
of the house would have been killed.
Knights of Labor.
Wirr. Lloyd Garrison (Mixed) As
'setnbly No. 8286, meets every Friday
night at 104 Randolph St. J""*
BUBBINS, M. W.
DAVID BELL, Secretary,
iMo. 446 State StT
E. J. Lehman & Co
Secure that perfect
fit so highly appre
ciated by every well
dressed lady, and is
obtained without in
jury of tight lacing.
Highest Grade Corset Ever Intro
Indorsed by the lead
ing dress-makers and
modistes of Paris, Lon
don, and Ne York.
r OE SALE BY
Will furnish on short notice, reliable
male or female help, of all kinds,
to work in private houses,
stores and pub-
clean yards hous
es, windows, walls,
chimneys, etc. Will calci
mine, white-wash, or nang pa
per. Furnish wash-worn en, car
ry sample cases, do errands, in or
out of city. We solicit public patronage.
OFFICE: 300 S. Clark St
Adams, State and Dearborn. CHICAGO,
A LA PEESEPHOUE
Marshal! Field & Co. Chas. Gossage & Co.
Mandel Bros. Jas. H. Walker &. Co.
J. W. Tuohy & Co. Siegel, Cooper &Co.
THE CHORE, QUICK SERVICE AND
300 SOUTH CLARK STREET, CHICAGO.
IS READY TO SERVE THE
PUBLIC BOTH DAY
ENOS BOND, Supt.
Telephone. No. 2052.
C. O. D.
571 South State street,
Shirts Undershirts Drawers Collars Cuffs per pair
POPE & SMITH.
N o. 121 E Lake Street, Chieago.
Suits made to order. Will cut and
make garments from cloth furnished.
Gents clothing cleaned, dyed and re
paired. Prices consistent with first
R. S. BRYAN
4445 SoV State Street, Chicago.
A first class meal including coffee
and a. copy of the WESTEHIT APPBAL
20c. Polite and attentive waiters.
Open all night.g,
Mail orders receive prompt attention.
For sale by W. DALE, Clark and
Madison Sts. CLARK BROS, 511 State St.
JOHN DIETZ, 2842 Butterfield St. JOHN
BROWN, 332 8. Clark St. and R. S. BRYAN
446 State St.
Prof. J. M. Wolridge,
No. 1309 STATE ST. CHICAGO.
General Dealer I
Inventor and Sole Manufacturer
Of The Famous
BLACK DIAMOND STROP.
The Best Strop Made.
Orders by mail promptly attended to.
CAN NOW BE SEE AT
148 STATE STREET,
Where the manufacturers have opened
up new rooms and will
Price and Quality of Goods
That cannot he equaled anywhere Inthe city.
PREPARE 0 SPRING.
Fashonable Tailoring at Moderate
We open this season with a larger line
than ever of
DOMESTIC & IMPORTED
Cassimeres, Cloths, Serges,
Worsteds, Flannels, &c,
FINEST ASSORTMENT or
Scotch and Irish Tweed
Business Suits to order
Trousers Spring Overcoats
}**&* -j?- fe
E.J. Lehman & Co.
Bubbins' Great French Oil,
TRY IT. I IT DOES NOT PROVE SATIS
FACTORY RETURN THE BOTTLE AND THE
MONEY WI LL BE REFUNDED.
IT WILL CURE.
Rheumatism, in 2 to 60 davs
Cholera and Cholera Morbus 1 to 3
Colics and Cramps, 5 minutes
Diarrhoea 2 hours
Chronic Diarrhoea, 1 to 5 days
Dysentery, 2 hours
Coughs and Colds, 2 to 3 days
Croup, 2 to 4 hours
Pleurisy, 2 to 4 days
Sore Throat, 1 to 2 days
Neuralgia, 1 to 2 days
Catarrh in the head,l wk to 3 months
Toothache, 5 minutes
Earache, 5 minutes
Nervous Headache, 15 minutes
Sick Headache,"5 minutes
Piles, 3 to 5 days
Swellings, It 3 days
Kidney Troubles, Skin Disease. Cuts,
Weak Bladder, Wounds, Bruises,
Burns, Stiff Cords, &c.
DR. J. B. BUBBINS,
Residence, 1471 State St.
Office hours, 8 to 11.30 A. M. 6-to 8 p. ar.
Eight ounce bottle 1.00
Three ounce, bottle .50
Blood tonic, for blood, liver and
bowels and for all female complaints,
Anyone troubled with headache, will
be cured in a few minutes free of
charge, at my office.
IN THE COUNTRY.
21, East TLird Street.