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o ter of the Democrady. h Ile
", t! ' .tawt s pl- h o ie.i
=ta yet:et -several mere
psatts who participated i ths cap-s
th a for sa pret a the pri money:ba
olps the .notrlot:. I ls learn d that
S te rel t stock oe be New. mOeans,
Nat ebes and 'hi Por 8Beas- railiceid com
pany wil probabln y lInrease .It. stoak
$i2,5 00oo, ooo000 · 01,00oo0,0. A
meetingd of the stockholdrner. hube
clle d to decide t i e Im t airs alo.
Sethi odellst tb e .s ,e. eil
ehancas arhoat theb14w, w 1i .
lie. blo aend thBle Puudt e . .nvi '
erly magnanimity olet he would ab
-dicate ad sive the Prince a chancie.
, en1t hasi orea o political cirlesthoft
Go v pbiad olluwht rei e `thypuotie
o eblp aoto ut the rtime tlat ot
Poeb's thera upon the shpreit ee
explre, and the. Lieutofnlnt ° fortWu-o
Jeffrlee, who wilt than eoore o
th be vacant plae uos the b hi ; We
hope there is nothing. in the rumor.
To ojudiciary should not be protitutedd
bye the drlonkerin of t po liticare.
There has alreaady been too much a
that l hkind of thing done. pJusoce
Ror'ae l Journal.
The position. of the Journal Is m.
neatly cor et l orbu t the T plUte
eaardsb the opinion that ther dicer
will be made o ust the same. Thefe sloe
sort of thlags should be poorevented by
the expressieon of strong popule ar die
sent -but, 1e politloiens, new-a-days,
have verf little rcgard for popular
We publish elsewhere the proceed.
log of the meietnl of the plantorers o
Morehouse parish and Ashley county,
Ark., held at Line, La., for the per
pose of: orggalf nizing a mutually protect.
ie assoclation to guarantee hereafter
a. aihbful-pertormanoe of oll abor cor
tracts both on, the paw of employees
and employers. Beretofore the plant.
er have suffered oevere loee by the
desertion of laborers at eritisal period,
and there hlm no perfect understand
ln ;feiefa themselves, it was at ardt
matbteo riht( the eilb i'he: aborer.,
to% have npot i: all cas veesn birly
* prhsyltrsaeted anbd itls lbd purl'
S.best plautenrs to orgadloe
*meltiioteettfon Of both. As will be
":; ,>e s/ ur Mesdlsgs, another meet
* t W beea- called to convene at
fir", Ark., en Tuesday, pbat
antmstj 'bltth w~uRl~abtce the parishes
S '_ elost bne a es
4tt :-efateory nobt asbew f tat
r" al I imslelf,.thie
S .b ti. oe at
t kglpgpt otalb
% bite~aa t fy u thte falt
-t` . ntue tou e~ls hto-the
ba ty uatte not hew: tht
vtJs3. 5ase sompibbed.
ahoIpe. bee eeppt of e the ofand jor=
ton , tboaetapbery h ~ wi~t awayi
f. these p operst hol tigigased Wissen
Stuti `o) f tBrh Ddefierate uIto ma to
~ ib3 ; toite &Ieged ,egad,,, Grp
ql ilt is,, t 1 t ewa, mg
baderhu bose, a d l question hoped,
toI he I has eatered plea of a lton
I- Tbo eot. Iaditment :0 longer a ygal· i
Sqb p(p r Mh jeport' 01f the gaad" jury
e oathsbe d' rober hat swept away
S'every uige of hoi l pt eIgeno e
ofMin. Burke and by ,chi. fal'rs to
return hbome, and :,his subsequent
i fight, be has entered a plea of guilty
4 to -every Indictment brought against
k Ma j;.Burke was a great man. His
I whole history proves it. Hie almost
' unaparalibled ueeeas up to the time of
Slhs' fai, ":without auy advantages .to
a iitswlit savte 4ils indomitable pluck
i eaf, eneOrgy,ud, lerdinate ambition,
Sprows: it. -e was salmst Napoleonic
liise deondsptlon a id exzicution of. g.
tgilt edbhemses and-it was our belief at
first; that iahohld it turn out that he
was guilty, that in an evil moment,
sparre- on by his great ambition and
perved by bhi qwna oQddaoe in hisbl
ability and cepeaily he took the State's
ioney, aed a-ed .her credit with the
full deteriBlnation to make restitution.
This would have been little less worse
tiha the orlme of whloh Maj. Burke is
gitl ,: t alas that It -Ie not true
Theo eeder is perleetly ahmliar with
M4I . BSrke's polflcathi'htory and from
the time, of his eqployment as the
Siat' at.'j n at d representative at
Webllngtoa In the famous Nicholls.
Packard contest they have recognized
d the brilliant diplomat, organizer, lepder
* and politician of astute ability and
dazzling genius. By remaining true
- what could he not have accomplished
for his State and people ?
Alas that such 'a map should have
. FBDEUATION OF LABOR.
An Important and significant movd
meat-the federation of labor organi
Sations-was began ot Denver recently
.while the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers and. Brotherhood of Loco
~ontive Filrmen were in session
I, It is proposed that all trades unions
. be inoorporated under one vast organ
n. izatlon, each separate union main.
ir tallog its autonomy and right to lo
l- al elf government, but otherwise to
s be under the government of the fed.
Smerial unroa, thus presenting a plan of
a consolldatlon and government similar
, to the federation and government of
I. the United Statese.
If this plea iS carried out-and it
l, seems to be popnlarr-there can be no
- doebt that it Will1 result to the great
I good of the labering people throuthout
a the oountry. Organisation and c
a operation have made the great labor
Sun.oas what they are and it follows,
Slogicaldly, that more orgalslatloa and
oaooperation will accomplish still more.
I Separate, the labor organisations have
I benefitted their Individual member
ahhlp; oabhined they will still further
I beneft them, and the worknlog claeses
will become a great power, having
Sthat voiee ln affairse to which they are
Seltited, and no combinatton of mo
Sapeollate capital ceatoppress them.
" 32 many of the great conteste be
p tween eapltol and labor the latter has
been drlven to .the wall elmply be
.aue of a lack of o rganization of all
Slabor uner under one general head,
wille capital has always been ounited.
One trades union eannot sueueessfully
gISt the combined capital of the
Tbhee are some who fear evil results
-trades i:o th Co tryoun i consulate
, Osat.te mi p:pmtat they t
v i t,> p o n t ertwhie . pomeselag t
tLb sps,e for the best toteest of thbe
i , z zedlo l d
- :a sdl n orgail. ei, .ated' capital a
54 | oispem l the roea@L liaboring man
;O States: It 'applears tha tbat the
I o Ot orapgro t hOe s orator o a I
-nHivadllass was dpe anot so mnoh to t
l telleetaal ability of the egro,
!but touthefac tibat the white students
e tteifd af devotinsgp roper atteation to
| het books, spend most of their time
4t playng baseball and i :a noeturoal
Sbee.rraeob whclh results in all hads i
yt gettleg dran,; ightlig the police and
landilg in aIl. Cornell University
is imagining that Harvard had done a
very lireper thit, also electied a negro
ef to be orator of his class, but the negro
, hradthsygood besiie to refuse the honor
to on tII eoqtudthat it ' would give him
PU tpoo much ietorlety. "There .is good
s rsn Pto beiieve that the Republecan
11 aivesaities of the North imagine that
d, thbl'ers boratokbbuaiess is plaolnga
to thorIn in ie-side of the South, but It
s ea great mistake, It ls the wish of
I' the Boath that they should have ans
rF pet and make much of all the negroes,
BY orators or no orators.
to N.,O tptee: Iti narrated that, in
at the German Eaperor's recent visit to
ty Hanover; he saw with pride an arch
ist naeribedi' "Welcome to His Imperial
aVje ty ." He was, so pbarmed with
is tbe evidence of .loyalty that, after pass
pat nlog der the arch, be turned about to
of admire its.beauty again with His Maj
to esty of Saxony. But what was his
ek surprise to read on the revere eldd the
in, words.: "Johann Bach, best brewery
eto is the villsge. Beer, 8 cents a quart."
`l. They both laughed over it long and
het At the ezperlment Station.
ad The meeting of the North Loauisiana
es Agricultural Society ot the Experi
's meet Farm at Calhoun last Tbhurs
iet day was not largely attended but it
n. was a interesting and profitable one
as to those who did attend.
is The subject for discussion for the
day was "Is not the manufacture of
th cotteon bagging as nMuch the cause of
in the South' as t is the cause of the
he planter" was ably discussed by Prof.
at Stubbs, J. W. Taylor and L. M. Cal
ed The resignation of Gen. Brent as
or President of the State Society was sug
d gested by Col. Hefner, of Morehouse,
1s and appropriate resolutions were
Id passed expressive of the regrets of the
meeting at the loss of Gen. Brent as a
re co-laborer and citizen.
Committees were appointed to invite
the State Agricultural Society, which
meets at Arcadia next January, to
visit the Farm, and prepare for its re
r- aeption and entertainment.
y The subject chosen for the next
W meeting of the society is "Cotton In
sects, their prevention and destrui.
Stlon." The following named gentle.
men have been assigned for its discus
sion; R. W. Marston, of Red River,
u, A. L. Smith, of Onachita, and A.
o Heffoer, of Morehouse.
o- The following delegates were ap
to pointed to the State Agricultural soc
d. ety, which meets at Arcadia the fourth
of Wednesday in Janueary next, viz: T.
A. Willitams, . C. Davenport, J. B.
of Wlltamer, of Morehouse parlsh; J. P.
Parkuler,W. I. Theobalds, A. L. Smith,
it from Oeacsbita; F. L. Maxwell, J. T.
no Mclendoan, ., W. Mangery, from
at Madison; H. P. Wells, Pete Berry,
at RBchland; T. M. Hancock, J. C. Jones,
N. M. Smith, from Jackson; H. B.
Dr Tookr TT.Reddy, W, B. Prothro,
SMcFarland, J. e. Msmmon, from
OCalbornoe; W. D. Henderson, 0. A.
we Brutoo, E T. Sellers, from Union; Y.
L. Bond, J. M. alliegs, J.M. Roanae,
from Lincoln; Dr. J. E. Woodward,
es Nick Sandlo, Thomas Fuller, from
, ebster; J. M. Rollingeworth, J. N.
Foster, E.B. Herodon from Oaddo;
E. Schuler, G. A. Frierson, WlII and
S. Frierson from De~oto; J. E. Adger,
Calvin Vance, John Plckett, Bossier;
H. C. Sttlngfellow, J. C. Esgan, B.W.
Marston, Red River.
11 The gallant Field Marshal Mural
I, Haisatead pleasantly describes President
i. Eliot, of Harvard, as "a gander of the
schools." But after Mr. Halstead's
recent experience with the Campbell
forgery be cannot surely regard a po
Ittlcal goose as an object of reproacb.
is Iovidkecc JrTurnal.
,. _ W-i-;h rr- .cer. f,
-For some.time past the Item has I
been aware that experiments were se.
lretly being made for rapidly and econ
ieiestlydecortteating and degummalng
the fibre-of the rmiise plant. This Il
the great desederatutm upon which
iinged thue s80eB8 of an Industry so
fall-f pjromise in rich results as will
make the Bouth to "flow with milk
and-honey," revolutionizing in a great
degree her present somewhat presari
ons -agricuitratl industries and giving
an opeanng and Impetus to manufac.
tures that mast prove an irresistable
attraction to. espital, enterprise and
For years the Item has devoted itself
to stimulating Investigation in this Im.
portant field, spending both time and
money in aiding various efflsrts to
reach the goal we always felt convino
eed would be attained; and it le now
the Item's pleasure to first make pub
lie the feet that
COMPLETE SUCCESS WAS IN SIGHT !
Bamle can be decootioated and de
gummed on a merchantable scale,
cheaply and thoroughly I
The discoverer of the new process is
is a gentleman than whom none stands
higher In social and business life in
this city-than whom no one is less II
able tn Jump prematurely at a conclu
siaon, and those who have been taken
Into consultation with him are men of
-practical experience, possessing a lull
knowledge of what the conditions call
The experiments have been many
and carefully made-repeated over and
over again; so that ho doubt could re
main of the certainty of the results
shown. The fibre produced
IS SIMPLY SUPERB
in its length, strength, gloss and eliky
fineness. There is no requisite of tex
tile strength In any fabric that this
duet is not equal to its demand; there
is no lawn or fleecy web ever woven
that can compare with what may be
produced from this when the fabric is
reduced to its filmiest threads !
This may sound entbusIastic, but it
is a veritable fact.
It has been demonstrated, too, that
by the new process some of
THE COMMON WILD WEEDS,
the present bane of the farmer, can be
pcheaply converted into a long, strong
fibre, a most excellent substitute for
hemp; thus instead of a burdensome
nuisance becomlog a source ot profit.
But hemp, Jute and any other fibre
can be prepared for market by this
ready and cheap means.
Marvelous, Indeed, are the changes
likely to result; for very soon now will
I the facts and figures be laid before the
. public showing every important detail
. of cost of planting ramie, yield of ton
nage per acre, decorticated bark per
too, quantity of cleahed fibre from a
ton of bark and the market price of
this product. And the Item will be
the first to furnish this valuable infor.
As ramie can be successfully;grown
in every part of Louisiana, the Item
congratulates the people of the entire
State on being direct sharers in this
. great discovery !
[St. Mary Banner.]
On land not ball as fertile as that of
St. Mary, Gen. Sewell has raised a crop
of ramie that netted him $400 an acre.
With perfect machines for decortlca
ting and degummiog, and with his
wonderfully productive lands, a net
result of $800 an acre is not an impos.
sibillty with the St. Mary planter.
We ball the day when St. Mary shall
be a ramie producing parlsh with each
of her broad and fertile acres yielding
to their owners what the plodding
sugar planter must now regard as a
[Wade's:Flbre and Fabric.]
The deslrable qualities of ramie fibre
for manufacturing purposes have been
long known, but hitherto it has been
impossible to secure a suffielent quan
tity of the fibre in a suitable condition
for manufacture. We are informed,
however, that this difficalty has been
removed, and that large quantities of
ramie fibre, adapted for mannfacture
on the cotton and woolen machinery
already in use in our mills, may be
Seasily obtained. Many tons of ramie
ribbon of Ohinese production is now on
the way from London to this country
Sto be manufactured into a great variety
Sof goods, one mill asking for a supply
equal to 10,000 pieces of dreses goods.
STo bleach the ramle ribbons, separate
and sub-divide them in sueach a manner
Sas to be able to work them on our
present cards, combs, spinning
Sframes and looms, maknlog a
,fine, silky, strong fabric, has st
Slast been accomplished, affording
ramie flbre ready for the card at a
price to bring it into a strong compe.
tition with cotton of the finest grade.
The future of the ramic fibre, now that
it is being brought down to a practical
working point, in giving the manu
facturer a superior fibre at a cost that
will allow of its general introduction,
is promising. Ramie decortleated by
many of the machines now in use,
I gives excellent results, none, however,
equal to the ramle ribbons Imported
from China, which are stil decorti
cated by hand. The cultivation of
ramie id the South as a paying crop isl
now only a question of time. No one
should enter into the manufacture
either of a pure ramie fabric or one
mixed with other fibres, without un
derstandiog the peculiarities of this
fibre' There is a wide range for the
use of ramie when workql in proper
kinds of goods, either pure or mixed
fibre, making an article of manufac-.
ture superior to anything placed on
e.eepa aued and. divide .per-.
Jilat Coeaveatia orf Ashley Ceunty andi
Morehouse ParIsh, 14.
Pursuant to call from Ashley coun.
ry, Arkansas, the delegation of plan
tern from Morehouse parish, Ls., met
at the Line on Saturday, October 12,
1889, and unlted In cnhVettion asiem
bled with- the otitsses of Ashley coun
ty for the purpose of adjusting the dif
ferences ekisting between the planters
of ithetwoBtatee relative to labor, pand
for thi:p urpop of devislpg ways and
meaus.by whitc mid trouble may..be
obviated In fatnbe.
On motion of Hon. G. H. Ellis, of
Morehouse parish, Mr. W. X. cC'--tbs
of Ashley county, was ,iled to the
chair. Messrs. W. B.Buard and Gee.
B. Marehble, Jr.; were, rq~uested to act
as secretaries of the meeting.
The convention belng orgeanied it
was agreed that a committe on resolu
tiona be appointed composed of the
following persons: Hon; 0. H. Ellis,
Mr. Bond, Thos. Eaves,. A. Hefoer,
B. D. Marable and Hon. J.- B. Wil
liams, of Morehouse parlb; and' John
W. Morris, W. B. Bard, Dr. 'M. H.
Edmonson, G. 'P. George, W. F.
McCombe and J. O. Terrel, of Ashley
On motion it was agreed that the
convention adjourn to await the action
of the committee on resolutions.. On
re assembling the following resolutions
were read and adopted :
"Be it resolved by the eltizens and
farmers of Ashley eounty, Ark., and
Morehouse parish, La., That we real
ize. the fact that only an imaginary
line divides us; that our interest Is
identlcal; that our laws are not per
feet, and do not seamciently protect the
emplbyers against Irresponsible and
insolent employees; and for our mu
tual protection, we pledge ourselves oIn
the future to aid and assoist each other
and to observe the Golden Rule, to do
to each other as we would have them
to do us.
"Be it further resolved, that in -order
to prevent trouble and misunderstand
log into the future, we mutually pledge
ourselves that we will not knowingly
employ any laborer who Is under con
tract; and if we should Ignorantly em
ploy such a laborer, we will not insist
upon retaining him but will use our
Influence In Inducing him to carry out
his first contract, upon the first con
tractor paying "the indebtedness due
by said laborer to the second employer,
which Indebtedness must be prudently
made In good faith.
,"Be it further resolved that we will
not knowingly employ any unknown
or irresponsible laborer who is indebted
to his former or last employer without
the consent of said employer; and
should we Ignorantly employ such la
borer we will either release him from
the fast contract or pay the laborer's
indebtedneis to the former contrac
,"Be It further -resolved, that we
pledge ourselves to assist and protect
each other in securlng the faithful ex.
ecution of all labor contracts.
,"And be It further resolved, that we
pledge ourselves to use our influence
to see that every contractor faithfully
and honestly carries out. his contract
with his employees or contractors.
'Bed it further resolved, that a mass
meeting be called at Hamburg and
Bastrop on the first Tuesday In No
vember to approve and adopt, reject
Ior modify these resolutions; and
every person Interested in the planting
Interests of Ashley county and More
house parish are Invited to attend said
,"Be it further resolved, that in or
der to carry out the spirit of these res
olutions a convention is hereby called
to meet at Hamburg on the fourth
Tuesday in November, 1889, and the
counties of Ashley, Cbicot, Drew and
Desha, Ark., and the parishes of
Morehonse, Ouschita and R!cbland,
Ls., be requested to send delegates to
"'Be It further resolved that the pa,
pers of all the parishes and counties
interested be requested to publish the
minutes and resolutions of this meet.
log. W. F. McCOMns, Chairman,
B. MAALE, Secretaries.
W. B. B.nARD,
According to the New Oaleans Pic.
anne, the preferences of Louisiana
Congressmen for the site of the
World's Fair are as follows: Wilkin.
son, of the 1st district, is inclloined to
favor Washington; "Coleman, of the
2nd, also favors that city; Prie of the
8rd and Blanchard of the 4th, have
not yet made up their minds; Boatner,
of the 5tb, is inclined to favor Chicago;
while Robertson, of the 6tb, Is deci
dedly in favor of Washingtoo.-Far.
Col. Boatoer has expressed no pref.
erence in this matter as yet. His
opinion is reserved and his vote will
be cast for that place making the best
showing before Congress.
Theodore P. Cook thus closes a
sketch of the late Mr. Tilden, which is
printed in the New York Sun: "How
did you get so rich ?" I once asked
Mr. Tildea. "By buying when things
were cheap and selling when things
were dear," he answered. "Dcesn't
any fool knows enough to do that ?" I
inquired. "No," gravely replied Mr.
Tildeo, ",or he knows enough to keep
out of Wall street." Thereapon I fell
to thinking. Do men bny stocks or
land when it is cheap? They certain
ly do not. Or do they sell aoythinag
when it is dear ? Not as a rule. They
are more apt to buy on a rising market
and to sell on a falling market than
$agaiiceugShMowleg of '`View laes
' - is _ tries::
-BALTIMOnRE Oct. 80.-Saturdaiis'
Manufacturer's Reeord will shIow tbat=
great enterprises are crowding one
Opon another o rapidly In the' SBoth
that there are reporos of the orpganas.
tion of a ,greater number of gigantic
enterprises than ever before made pub
lic in one week.
One oef the moet dtrjiog feature- is
the hbavy investments of Eastern and
New Eaglend Oapital, whbich- is pt.ur
ing into the South as it formerly did
in the West. A number of Philadel
phia capitalists have just returned
fron Florence, Ala., where :they in
vested heavily, including, it is report.
ed, $800,000 toward a $500,000 carpet
The New England excureloniats to
Fort Payne and Denison left, it Is said.
over $500,000 in these towns last week.
A five mIlllondollars company has
been organized, with all stock sub.
scribed by loading New England ban
kers and others, who have purchased
2000 acres of land adjoining Chatta
nooge, where, extensive enterprises
will bts established,-and the purchase
by a three million dollars Northern
company of 800,000 aores of land in
East Tennessee, the entirepleee beiog
in the hands of the wealthiest mem.
bem of the prohibition movement.
In OChattanooga a million-dollar
bank will open for busines shortly.
Two companies, one with $800,000 and
the other with 600,000 oepital stock,
have been organlred In England for
gold mining operations in Georgia.
Birmingham has organirsed a million.
dollar coal mining company; Centre,
Ala., a hundred-thousadd*dollar iron
company, to repalmri d operate s old
furnace; Dadeville, Ala., a fifty-thoum
and-dollar cotton mill; Mobile a fifty.
thousand-dollar paving company ;
Kentucky a half-million-doller con.
'In Lbuislana a suipher mIoing prop.
erty has been sold cr- $200,000. La.
redo, Tex., has sencued a )60,000 foun
dry and machine shop._ In Virginia
there has been about a dozen big en.
terprises, including a $200,000 town
company, a $50,000 lumber company
and $200,000 iron company at Graham;
the sale of Iron property on Oripple
Creek for $100,000 for development, a
$100,000 manufacturing company at
Richmond, a 8$100,000 land and Ic.
vestment and a $500,000 land company
at Roanoke, with many other enter.
prises befoing actively worked up.
the Navy Yard Location.
Yesterday the announcement by the
Picayune to the effect that there had
been a radical change in the views of
the Naval Commission appointed to
report on the location of a Southern
navy yard produced quite a sensation.
Many cit;zens interested in the matter
spoke on the necessity for some unitcd
action in the way of memoriallalng
To-day the Plcayune's Washington
correspondent sends information which
somewhat qualifies the former state
ment; but, nevertheless, while wn are -
glad not to be left entirely without
hope, as far as the commission is coo
cerned, we nevertheless deem it wire for
our commercial organizations and ,ther
public bodies of citizens to join in
memorials to Congress on the sutject,
and take measures to secure the a':tive
co-operation of the cities that have al.
ready expressed favorable opintons
with regard to New Orleans a. a site
for the naval depot and marine de
fense station for the Mississippi Val.
The entire matter is to be finally
decided by Congress, and any further
appeal or representations which may
be thought necessary in advocating
the advantages offered by New Orleans
for such a service should be made to
A practical philosopher writes to
the York York World as follows: "'I
would suggest the use of the phono.
graph or graphophone in connection
with the telephone and type-writer for
reportorial purposes. For example:
A reporter is assigned to the duty t
reporting a railroad accident at a more
or less distant place, or perhaps a fire
in the upper part of the city. The time
in which to gather the news and write
out his report in ordinary course Is nc t
snflcient, as the World is about
to go to press. But the reporter
need not leave his scene of duty
nor need be waste valuable time
in laborlously writing out his ac
count. With all his senses on the
alert and while he is absorbnlog the
facts he turns to his phonograph and
there makes his speaking record. The
cylinders are at any moment detached
and taken to the telephone, and hisl
words ground into the telephone will
be recorded exactly as spoken in a
similar cylinder prepared'for the pur.
pose at the telephone in the World
office. The second or receiving phoneo
graph cylinder is then p:aced in the
hands of an expert typ--writer, who
with ease asod rapidity makes the
cleanest sort of copy of the fre:best
kind of news forthe typesetter."
Advice to Mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
should always be used when children
are cutting teeth. It relieves the little
sufferer at once, it produces natural,
quiet sleep by relieying the child from
pain, and the little cherob awakes as
"'bright as a button." It Is very pleas.
ant to taste.. It sooths the child, soft.
ens the gums, allays all pale, relieves
wind, regulates the bowels, and is the
best known remedy for diarrhoem,
whether arising from teething or other
causes. Twenty-five cents a bottle.