Newspaper Page Text
Is PURLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
Is. F. BRADLEY. Editor.
PICKENS C. I., S C.:
Thursday, January 10. '1878
Seiator Butler's Beat.
During the Discussion in the United
States Senate, on the question of ad,
mitting Gon. Butler to his sent, some of
the Republican members made the
charge, in the course of their remark,
that thero had been a bargain between
Butler and Patterson. That for Pat.
terson's voto Butler wis to use
his influeneo to stop the prose
CUions against Patterson in thisState.
As Loon as Butler obtained his seat ho
at once introduced a resolution calling
for an invcstigation of the chargQs,
and asked for its immediato consider
ation. Ono of the Republican nem
bers objected, and under the rules of
the Senate the resolution had to lie
over and come uip in its regular order.
This appeared to be quite a botrbsheli
amrongst the Republicans, for they
had, by every means possible, endeav.
orod to bull-dozo Patterson into vot
ing against Butler and1 for the seating
of Corbin. Under the resolution,-it
passed, all these facts can be brought
out, and of course the Republicuns are
anxious to conceal them. The reso
lution will be the first thing for coi
sideration when the Senate reassem,
blos, and it is now announced that
idmoids will propose, as an amend
ment to the resolntion, that th right
ot Butler to his scat be investigated
alEo, and, by a strict party vote, they
hopo to carry the amendient, or, by
some kind of maneuvering kill off the
rosolution. Patterson will likely be
absent on account of illiness, and, with
Conover's vote, the Republicans havo
one majority; but Conover voted for
Butler, and it is not likely that lhe will
now go back on that vote, and vote to
r'e-open the question; but if lie should,
and, under theo party lash continuo
to vote with the Republicans, it is said
they intend to oust Butler and seat
Corbin. It is given out also that the
Republicans are only trying, by this
kind of nm.neuvering, to searoe the
D)emocrats andl prevent thiom from in
vestigatin)g the right of Kellogg to
his seat from Louisiana. A gain it is
announced that it is the purpose of
the Republicans, if they succeed in
oustinig Butler and seating Corbin, to
exp)ell Patterson. If the Republhcans
should succeed in their purposes, as
announced from Washington, it wvill
afford a fine precedent for the Demo
crats, and in 18'79, wvhen they are cers
taiin to have a good majority, they
can and will, should the Republicans
succeed at this time, oust bo0th Carbin
and Kellogg, and in their places seat
Butler and Spofford. So it matters
but little to the Democrats, for' in the
space of a little over one0 year they'
will have abs8oluto control of the Sen
ate, the last stronghold of Radicalismn,
and will then control the I gislation of'
Some of the "doubting Thomas"
did not believe the statement made in
Jlatt weeks SENTINEL in 3 eference , to
tile difference between IIampton 's
and Chlamberlain's administrations.
The difference in favor of IIamlpton's~
administr'ation was over a million of'
dellars. This is true, every word of it,
anld beforo IIampton's first adminis
tration closes we ..7ill show you a
better exhibit than that.
A SUGGF.sTION.--Vlhat do yo0i read
these long winter nights? Send im
mediately for the Sunny South and
read its splendid storie, poems essays,
sketches, religious and secular news,
scientific and humorous artieles: work
out its puzzles, mathematical problems
and games of chess, or amuse youriself
with its correspondents column. Ev
ery family in the South should take it
wvithout delay. It is our Southlern
family paper, and presents a greater
variety of reading matter than any
other jour'nal. The price is only 83 a
year, or two subscriptions for *5. See
adJvertisement in another column. Ad.
dress J. H. Seals or Sunny South, At-.
FIvE DOLLARS. A DAY!--The Pjelk,
ens SENTINEL hasgbeen called upon to
deny that the members of the Legis..
lature are receiving their per diem
during the recess. We have been
asked the same question, and most
positively assert that they do not get
ainy ay durmag the rocess.--Groon4
WaIing n rrpopden
WA'IIN N,Ya'. 81.
Ding-4"ling 1, the t elf.
"That's4io mail rier, I ow a
I1olen, as she bp 8 ont her jai
tosses aside her embroidery, and runs
to tho window to take a coy poop
through the lraffeltodbfibe.A flo41'
Bob wouldn't let another day pass
without sending me.ujottfr. I YQS
here it is-thank ydu di?e -, iW itt
heavy one, Amhog hk Ll
always did writo good long letters,
and now thit Ie'8 in ittij ho Will Qit6
so much more to tell' mo 'abdut'the
sunny hills and 'bdnutifitl gallerie.A(
'III--tel D'Elora, 'Flortic.e,"otaly, .be6..
4, 1877. My Den HkHle H 011 im
at last in Florebt-'tha'local elce
to which I have -be&s journeqying for
so many days, &c., &c.' :- *
Little by little Helen's voice died
away, and soon the tts .,t -he
letter from her .3ob woionly tg',beA
terpreted by O.lw tell-4tdp . blujl?Qi
which came and wenL on her. bea.ifp
face. She was t. wr pped up in what
she read that ewle co.04ld have COiWd
her01 happiness. 1hat letter was pufy
a sorcerer. It has come 6l the w y
acrosss the seas 11romn fairaway Italy'to
the very houso where !1Hlon livid
without accident. But suppose, i%
stead there had ben an error in the
direction; then Unclo 4am would have
taken it, and first hAving it pronoun
ced 'dead' by the postwoithy physi
cian, wculd havo-butried it among the
other (lead lettei's in tie great 6epul
chro ho keeps for that purpose. .Every
day hundreds of precious and impor
tant letters go astray, and hundreds
of hoarts are made sick by hope. de
ferred. In the eArly colonial times, so
the old yellow pamphlet in the Dos
peartment archives tello'us, great pains
were taken to recover letters wiich
had hcen lost. A fetter in tlide d'Ays
was an expensivo affair; paper cost A
great deal, and the 'postage waE cons
siderable, ranging fromi twenty five
contai even up to one dollar; to sdiy
nothing of the naloytance of having
to wvhittlo out your own penf from the
quill, and-imprecssing on the back of
the missiv'e the immeniso seal sot cus
tomary in those days. Some of thnvto
remarkable episitles ar-o,still tQoh ebseen,
at the Doad .Isetaor Offit:o.. .Thuir had,
ed lines and yellow appearance imutos
one into a deep reverie of ,thoso long
gone days, and lhe imnagi natLion pc
tu res the wvriters w~ho years ag~o h are
crumbled into dust, from which theyj
From November ,1777 to December
1789, all the letters that went astray
are recorded im a botik of lortf" five
pages. This1 coer it period of twelve
years. A marked edntirastlis evident
whlen it is k nownt that fr the ya
1877 moro than four inillions'of.da
letters were received by the P~ost Off?
co D)epartment. -For the lanudli,ogof
this imnmenso number fift,y-ninipladi,cs
and twventy-niine gentlemon are -..em
ployed. it is an easy matter to.al
about, millions o1 letters, but, w hen it
is understood that, eachi particulr one
hab~ to be separated, handled, marked,
inspe(ctedl, and the maj or:ty openedl
and returned to the wri te.r, the mnaj%
nitudo of the work can be imagined'
if not appr1eciated. When ti letter Is
misdirccted or the postage has not
been prepaid, it is, sent by the post
master imnmediately to the Dead,Let,
ter Office with the other letters which
have not been called for. - flere
they are opened by the Gentlemen
who sit at long tables ina the Jarge:
cheerful room. if anything valuable
is contained in themn they are handedd
over to another division, where theW
contents are registered and placed in
a lar'ge sate for rutuie redemption. If
there is nothing in them of value, they
are sent up stairs, where the ladies~in
spect them, and if tho address of' the
writer is found the .letter is enclosed
to the person by whom it is written.
If the letter' has beena held for postage,
a circular is sent to the person to
whom it is addressed, informing him
that there has been received at theo
Dead Letter offico a letter directed to
him, which will be forwarded upon re
eeipt of' the recessary postage.. To
this circular the Department r4elves
many. very funny replies, if no n'es
sponse is made within thirty days, it
is treated1 as an oroinary dead letter.
The groat amouit of money passing
continually through the'mails can be
imagined when, out of' the dead lei,ters
alone a small preontage-over $50,..
000 in mioney and more than a milHo,
and a half in drafts and cehdieroff1
paper was tiikon withid mb fastya.
'All but about $6,O00 of this hiad been
returned to tho" writers. A great
share of this comes from the mis. m.
non ree(ed letters. People aeon to
0 litet on Wi at goes into the let.
'. at they4sget the superseribtin
t i 8400'ugbt when oneoeflects
P ast aount, of suiring in
(Ofst mtrtomes from this neg
lect: Alere, for instance, is an illustra.
0'on-,af. exact copy of a letter receiv
d at the'oftico not long stee:'
"My Dear Mag-; resieved your
,wi k lettgr yest ydagy it, gave
gat1 OOfof Idlind k.o , hoAr tbat:
0860-mm I.41LtA thio Jeavva .pio inll
preso.ut, thank God:"
..w-i ter (ben adds a sad story of
disappointment"and disaster, and fin
ished by i n:l send -ol ten dol
la'rs for"ymt need it' mlore litun I do."
Poor INMag! The $10 for which glho
has longed Avid waited' has -gone into
Uneld Shmn's. rich purse-not irom
tikietl but from necesity.
Foreign Ietters are trented in a very
diplomatio manner, and are in all cas
,P r96urned acrose the water witiout
being.opened. Airica seems to be
a perfect.g9ographical enigma to for,
eigners when they direct letters to
riends bore.., 'They mix all the
Sta.tqsjind cities up in one grand mess
ind then put a considerable amount
of the mixture on each letter. F( r
instance, one address reads as fillows:
"Ole Anderson, Rockaway citi Pa
North Ammrika, New York." Who
will undertake to forward that letter?
And yLt the dwellers across the eea
probably make no more misiakes of
this kind than we Americans, for how
many of us fully understand all the
geographiral localities of the minor
cities and provinces of Germany or
Sweden, or, in fact, any country on
In the gallery there nre seated forty
or fifty ladies whose business it is to
return the letters in oflivial envelopes
to tho Writers when their address can
be found. Every day the hugo sacks
which go forth hom that place cram
med with letters show the amount of
work u lhieh the ladies do. One hand
some yourg lad(y is kept busy all thec
day ini stuminpinig en)velopes, antd she
does it withI lighatning rap lidity. It is
said that these ladies tare t ho list
readlers of bad w'ritini)g ini the~ (country
an td it is not,. to be wonideredl at when
one sees. somc of thlu sptecimns of
heir work(. TIhe averaige l:ady reader
pro)babJly wvill think tha;t it must t e
''too li juny for'S 3 ant lhg' to Le eon
tinualiy reading other people.' love
letters; but even goldl turni.shaos with
mu lchb htadling,r nd so it is with, road.!
ig ot her f olk's le t ters w lien it, has t o)
be done at the rate of from t wenity toC
ffy an hour, day after day anid month
A fe.w monthis ago nn npplication
wa:s received for :i letter wh1ichi had a
flatfls qist or.3 Fort y--t.w years nigo
itt nmissed its destination atndl landled inl
the Dead letter Otlice. No call wos
mande for it, and there it remaiined in
.he airChives till the deconduants of the
writer, wishing to prove their .right
to his propert, obtained from old
journals the inf..r matiog. that the deed
~had beon mailed at such a timo to
such a person, but had never' reach)ed
ite destination. They tl.on made ap,
plicat.ion to the Department for the
letter. The odds wo're so greatly
against them thbat their surprise must
have been boundless when the old
yellbw document was returned to
them just as it, had been mailed over
forty years ago.
Many will remember the great son,
sation caused by the account of the
marriage of Don Cabral, theo'Diamond
King' (a fictitious character created
by Mr. W illiam .H. NeE!roy, of the
Albany Eveniug Journal.) Papers
tall over the country published the
accounts, and as a consequence hun
dreds of letters addressed to him came
to the D)ead Letter Oflice, and were
afterward returned to Mr'. McElroy,
ams the only living r'epresenta'.ive of
the oforesaid Don. In his application
ror them he says: '1 do not wish these
letters for publication; but would val,
ue them for filo in my scrap books,
as illustrating in a marked and unique
mannecr thbe success of 'The Brazilian
Wedding,' arid axtravaganza directed
at one of the follies of modern life.'
The writersm of these letters repre,.
senited every degree of life anmd all
with American 2 directness asked
dionations or loanas from hbim for this
or that purpose. S3omceoven enclcsed
a .postago stamp or a phuotograph,
only 'to have the clerks who returned
these letters wonder at the credu..
Every day 'there comes with the
ligt frsom Philadelphia a letter' enclosed
na plain White envelope tand ad
dressed in the delicato cbir'ography of
a woman. to "Edward P. n:,"
simply this &p,d nothing more. Tho
lady pIr signe a 'ything but he in
ikialp,'hopee th litters cartkpt ble rep
thrupd tO her. Here is tlop'bjet for
I*manfic *ovel. ne caI imagine
r ibroker khQd omnax xevex' day
sen'ling a letter out into the world to
her lost lover, in the vain hope that
Botie h,yit'vye1eh his hanvd4-s
She does not know his wheroabouts,
w>,ab~s ods lier letter out, directed
atdy Vhel e, Ikow Ite reo:iop in g, yeqti is
The Museum has been gien up,
owing to' the lek of room. Major
Dallas, the genial cbief of'the office,
has bee#n mtking exery endeavor to
lidve it reepened, but there seems to
be:little chance of his success until
Congrom takes some active intqrest ip
the matter.: lin the museum one of
the most initeresting features would
be the immenso photograph album,
which is a great study in itself. As
your corrospondent left this interest
ing phace ho0 couldn't help thinking
how muel trouble and sadness would
be averted if people would only direct
their letters in a loud hand, as Pat
did when Wiriting to his dear grand
mother, making tho sipe'scrliption
plain and full, or' if this does not suit
the ladies' lot them always add their
address to their letters and they will
never:bo lost. F. A. X.
FOR THE 1ICKENS SENTINEL.
Ma. EDrTOR-Cr';stmnas has agin
been numbered with the things that
weire. With the dawn of' the new
year there seems to be a general comn.
ing to life of your. correspondents.
Thoi-gh I have never had the pleasure
of contributing to your v:luablc paper
before, I now ask for a little space, in
which to giv-e a brief account of' tihe
entertaiinmnt, given by the Diramatic
Club at Cen ti ral, on Thila'sday evening,
December 27th 1877. At an early
hour the hall was filled witlh a highly
appreI(ciatmvo audI(ienleo. TIho entr
tai nmen4't consisted of char'ades, r'ei,
tations ard songs, aill of w hich were
r'iendered ina ver reiable mannmer.
Uifor' unate!.y. ait a i:ato hour. one of
te meinbe,s of the club was takenm
violeily ill. Tis xuavoiidab,le mnis
for'tunem ('caue great enmba,-rassmentm.
The~ youg lamdy seht eta to fi;1 the
lace at on1ce enli.sted the sym:muby
and1( attetionm (f theO entire undienCuce,'
a ndl eery word an d sentunentii was
dlistinet l heard andh fully a ppreciated.
In) :onch'lidinig t he account of t he onm
terta in ment, we woul b( e doing i njus,
tiee to ours~elves and thme club did we
not aifli rm that thle eba:xrnxdes were of
a ebairacter' to rt flc t the hiighmest hin
Or upjoni thmemselves and tihe commns
niiiy w hichl they r'eprsenmt. i My I hey
eveor mnt1a in the h igh posit ion they
have at tai ned, and may t heir' intu re
ever bo as bright ais the presenit. The
dibaradcs b>eing over, the ele'gant.i diin-.
ing room of the Central llotel was
thmrown Oplen and "Cousin Jlohnx," as,
sisted( by the universal favor'ite, "Cou,
sin Lou," came to the front with a
feast unsur'passed ini the record Of' epi
curecdom. Tfhe contest for the pyrai
mid cake, between Miss Gaines, of
Central, and Miss Pickens, of Pendles
ton, was the crowning event o1 tl:o
evening. 'rhe raec was vory close,
and extremely exciting. ThIe friends
of thme young ladies r'allied bravely to
thieir' support. A fter' noearly two liourxs
balloting tIhe polls were closed, the
votes counted, and the race decided in
favor of Miss Gaines. Miss Pickens
is a young lady of. rare personal at,
Lxractions, and was, thLrouighout tIme
ovening, the "ad mnired of all ad mirerxs."
11er sincere congratulations of Miss
Laines convinced all p)resent that she
possessed a sweetness of character ad
rnirable to behold. Miss Gaines is a
young lady of cuitur e, and a most val
inble ornament to Central society
['ho enkko brought noarly $90. If'any
own on the Air-Line, the same sizo
>f Central, either in Ge;or.gia ox' the
iarolinas, has ever' achieved such a
rict.ory we would like to know its lo,
The pleasure of the evening was
;'eatly enhlanco-i by tho presence of
'Cousini .Joh n;" his p)leasan t face ail
vays beaming with good huumr',
corned to be everywheroe visible, his
ntir'ing .efforts to contr'ibutoe to the
omfor't of his guests, sank (leep into
lie hearts oif all present, and will evexr
inger with them a more faithful in,
lox than pen can destabo. IIow said
hat such pleasure must be numbor'ed
w'ith the irrevocable past! Still, as
wve stated in the outset, Chrxist mans is
>ver, and another year is entombed
ni the past. Time has counted an..
>thexr b anid from lif e's unrolled web
af gray, b"own and gold! Seven ty
!even has hiando- her doubtful r,-..rd
norokis tho Lethean river into God's
foreVer, and nnotheir menasuro i ad
ded to tite psalm of thjo centuries.
MR. EDpr'oR: For the lDformation
nil concerned, I present the following!
relative to the past indodbtedness of
Pickens (ounty, of the claims now on
file in the County Commissioners of
Post due claims 1873-74 $650 13
Past .tue claims 1875 662 65
KPtt due tlaims 1876. . 866 38,
None for the year 1877
Total duo on file, $2,179 16
The nstessment of the f
County is $1,340,665 00
A levy of one and thpeo
fourth mills will raise 2,346 16
This will allow for com%
mit3ions & nulla bona 167 00
C. L. 1orLINGSWORTH,
Clerk Board County Commissioners.
Lists of Patents dated December
11, 1877, issued to residents of the
Stutos named below. Reported by
C. E. Foster, Pattent Attorney, 509,
7th street, \\ashington, D. C.
RI. 1Z. Gwaltney, Louisville, Ky.,
cotton cleaner; J. L. Jones-, Grccnz
borough, N. C , )lug tobacco; W. A.
SiLtton, (leburn Texas, carriage axle
box; J. B. lude, Whitesborongh Tex
as, steam boiler; G. W. MCMillon,
Alanchester Tennessee, Ueo hives; J.
L. Goodih, .Alontgomery Texaa, treat.
ing plants; W. V. Dawson, Madison.
ville Texas, p)lowvF; G. 1I. Bradshaw,
F13etteville, Tenne-ssee, churns; B. F.
lIardesty, Washington, La., carpen%
ter's clamps; 11. Dunn, Nashville,
Tenn., bag fastener; W. B. & 11. G.
Attison, Franklin, Ky., evaporating
pai; T. Dowling, New Orleans, shoes;
L. 11. Adkins, Amerieus, Ga., an161il
(ripi; D. Bronaugh, Kentucky Town,
T1exa, cotton lplantter; W. Li ttlejohn,
Jefferson, Texas, rifle barrels; S. F"oli.
selIl, Me mphis. Tenn ., brick motis; W.
F. Jenikins.', Jr., Ilichmonel, Va., car
axle bo.'; J. W. Laillui, Lurt1ay, .
carI ale box.
Among the Dead Failure3
Or' thie pa-tf, how m-iny bogus' ntostemois
maiy be' ninbe11 red'! leginniting thIei r carieers
with at t remendouis tlouithI of t rum pets, l
i.neiid tor at tijte ini puici;i prin:s tand on tl.e
m:ig poster~s, Soon), bitt rot to (ioon(01, were
hey relIegaited to iihe liibo of itthi ngs lost on
eathI. ut I ost etteCr's St omtach Bi t ters is a
liv'ing atnd ulhriving remtedy. It goes ont ctur
in and to curye. N either undtiierhianid nor open
compet it ion aiffe -t it. (On ihe cotary, comn,
Itrast with inferior ri vat prepairaitiotns only in
creases its popuityli. It ha:s been repeat
ed ly Iimi ittd, but wVit hot suecess. (oun i
Iterfits ot it htav beent' i surt i*f ito)us ly intro
duiced. bo.t have f.tie- i t. E;verywhtere it
enlIt'trenches it self inlI (thcofiencile of t'le peo
ple: a nd well it noy,. for it is ai thI )oongbily re
liabtlle ittvI ioranit o'f ilu feeble, W bani shes dys
pepsia an rd Conistip;tion11. braces ihe nerves,
citres rhieutt:ic aiilmiets andt kidney'3 coim
plat ~fint and eraie tes andMI tl prevenrts intermVlit -
tent and remtittenat fevers.
N OTICE TOU CiEITORIS AND DEUTORS.
the Estate of Mary Anderson, deceased, wil!
present them properly provedl; and thtose in.
debted will maiike patymntt to the uin de
signed, by the 5ith day of Jatnuary'next. -
W. If. ANDERSON, Admtt'r.
Dec 13, 1877 14 3
N OTICE OF" Fl N AL SETTLEM ENT.
Notice is hereby given to all parties
interested, that I will atpply to WV. (1. Field,
Judge P'roba'te for Pieketns UCunty, for leave
to maike a Final Set tlemienit of the Estate of
Wmn. Mainley, deeensed, on Tuesday, 5th
day of February .next., and ask to be dis
S. W. ClAYTON, Adm'r.
Jan 3, 1878 17 5)
TOTICE OF FINA L SETTLE3lENT.
.Not ice is hereby givetn to all par ties
interested, t hat I wvill apply to W. 0. Field,
Judge P'robate for Pickens Coutnty, for loaive
to make a Finail Settlement of the Estate of
Mary Lathemii, deceased, on Tuesday, 5th
day of February next, and ask to be dia
J, S. LA TIIEM, Adm'r.
Jan 3, 1878 17. 5
STOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given to partiles inter.
ested, that. I will aipply to WV. G. Field, Judge
Probate for Pickens County, for le:ave to
make a Final Set tlemen't. of the Estate of
Johnt McKinney, deCceasedl, on Tfuesday, 5th
(lay of February nex t, and ask to be dis
charged t herefromn.
E LIZA DE TIl McKINNEY, A dm'x.
Jan 8, 1878 17
To All Whom These IPres
ents MIay Concerni.
A LL persons indlebted in the Clerk's Office
for llecording, inust come and pay for
their DEED)S and take them out of the
office. Al ter this date no Deeds or other
Papers will be Recorded, unless the fees
are Paid in Advance.
J. J. LE WIS, 0.0 P.
Jan 3, 1878 17 2m
Keowee Lodge, No. 79. A. F. M!.
TilIE 1REGULAR MONTITLY MEET..
IGOF' KEOWEE LODGE, No. 79,
A.-. F.-. M,-. will take place on the
ON SATURIDAY ON OtR nFlORR THit PULL, noon
IN EAeH MoNTIh. The attendance of all the
members is earnestly requested.
R. A. CHILD, W. M.
wy 'r um.yx e3..ro..y
Y. G ojN L
fie u r.
V* *Ins e ate fro e sytem
every taint o0crofu nd Bor as Numor
It hat permMti4ly th do in Bos
ton and vicinity who had been long and pain.
ful sufferers. .I
Cancer, Cancerous Humor.
The m4rvellous effect Of VKGTINB in 0CAS
of Cancer and Cancerous Humor ehallenges
the most profound attenkiop vf,the at
faculty, many of whom are scribinV -
u.-rNsE to their patients.
- O~anker. -
VE.oETINE,bas never .fIIled to apre tbe nao L
inflexible case Of tanker.'
The Vzoxti,meets with wvdqrffi1 su..
cess In the cure of this clas of disease3.
Te Salt Rheum. i
Teller, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, &., will
certainly yield to the great alterative effects
VEGETIN; has never failed to cure 9henmst,
inveterate case of Erysipelas.
Pimples and Ruinors on the Iae.
Reason should teach no that a blotchy,
rough or pimpled skin depends entirely upon
an internal cause, and no outward applica
tion can ever cure the defeot. Vegstie is
the great blood purifer.
Tumors, Ulcers or Old Sores.
Are caused by an Impure state of the blood.
Cleanse the blood thoroughly wth Vegetine,
and these complaints will disappear.
For this complaint the only substantial
benefit can be obtained through the blood.
Vegetine is the great blood purifier.
VEOETNe does not not as a cathartle to de.
bilitate the bowels, but cleanses all the or.
gans, enabling ench to perform the functions
devolving upon them.
VEGETINEx has restored thousands to health
who have been long and painful sufferers.
If VE01ETINEXis taken regularly, according
to directions, a certain andspeedy cure will
follow its use.
Faintness at the Stomach.
VEG ETINE is not a stimulating bitters which
creates a fictitious app elite,but a gentle tonio
which asiss nature to restore the stomach,
to a beailthy action.
VEGOETINE acts directly tupon the cAnses of
these complaints. It invigorates and siren-.
gllhens the whole systeus, acts upon the se
cretive organs and allays inGfamoaation..
In this coJmplinut thme goo~d etfeets of the4
V7LI:TIi are realized immaediately after
commaencinag 1o take ii; as debility denoues
deficiency ot' thme blood, and Vegetinme atam
directly uponm the bloo..
H. R. STEVENS, Boston Kass.
YRGETINIE isi Sold by All Drnggits.
USUALLY KEPT IN AN
M cEFA LL'S,
I KEEP GOOD
PR ICES TO SUIT TULE HIARD
W. T. McFALL.
Jan 10. 1878 18