Newspaper Page Text
and kissing the hand that was laid sooth
i.ijrly on his forehead. •' you are a heroine,
darling. You have saved my life."
"Nonsen«e.'' said Jescie. blushingly.
"It was no trick at all. Frank. Any one
could have done it. Only you had been
stunned yon could have helped me. And
see, the hunters have left a nice piece of
venison behind them, so we will not go
without our supper."
Morton rose to his feet and touched her
on the shoulder, as, with woodland skill,
the was preparing the coals for the broil.
She turned quickly, and her head
"Jessie, there will be no parting between
you and me," he said, and he pressed his
lips to hers, innocently uplifted to his
caress, and called her his wife. And then
she told him that if he had left her she
would never Lave caught trout in the lake
or shot deer again on its shores, for her
heart would be broken.
A few hours after midnight the flash of
torches on the lake announced the ap
proach of the search party. The trader
was wild with apprehension until Jessie's
shrill call assured him of her safety. Fer
guson was with the party, and when he
landed he threw his arm around Jessie
and shook Morton warmly by the hand
and thanked him for having preserved
"It was quite the other way, Mr. Fergu
son," said Morton, "Jessie "was the pre
server and and 1 was the duffer," but the
girl modestly gave her lover all credit for
his conduct during the adventure. It was
Ferruson not Morton who boarded the
Cariboo stage two days afterward for Fort
Yale. Morion lingered at the fort for a
few weets longer, and when he
6tepped into that springless vehicle, his
bride was by his side, and old Benton on
the box with the driver, for he was deter
mined not to be left on that wedding
LOCATING THE LOST LINE.
Numbers of Householders Be-
lieved They Knew Where
It Should Run.
No Doubt but That Several
Monuments Were Delib-
There were a good many inquiries at the
new City Hall yesterday to iind out some
thing definite about the lost "County line
on the south." Like the line, though,
everything; about it is clouded in mystery.
Surveyor Humphreys, who is looking
after the matter lor the City and County,
Surveyor Tilton said, could throw no
lijrht on th« matter till some of the pro
posed surveys were made.
"But there is no doubt whatever," he
added, "that it has been give and take be
tween San Francisco and San Mateo coun
ties for many years pnst. Each one has
been trenching on the other, and which
baa rot the better of this trenching busi
ness no one can say till the whole matter
"I know where I can lay my hands on
a whole lot of old Government surveys of
the peninsula, besides a lot of other perti
nent data relating to the 'lost line.' With
these materials to work on and a field of
competent surveyors 1 guess it will be easy
enough to locate the old lines and nail
them in place with the proper monuments.
"The new lines should be run in accord
ance with the township lines laid down in
the Government surveys. They will have
to be located by the old corners". This will
make the County line something like the
teeth of a saw in certain places. If you
look at the official map now you willsee
that the County line is run straight as an
arrow from the waters of the bay to the
The last official map of the City and
County was made in I*7o. It is so full of
changes now that experts rarely consult it.
They try to keep abreast of The times by
noting changes and inaccuracies on their
own private maps, gome of the very best
data to furnish information on where the
"lost line" really is will be found in tne
old records of the Legislature. Surveyor
Humphreys is going to depend a good
deal on these. With their assistance he
can locate a lot of the township lines and
by running them out find sections of the
"lost line." The county was described by
thf-s« township lines in early days. Hence
the big factor the early Government sur
veys cut in the work.
There is not much use for anxious in
quirers to badger the employes at the new
City Hall for information about where the
"line ought to ro." Till the line is defi
nitely located by the surveyors the em
ployes will not know any more about
where it ought to go than the inquirers.
A pood many old settlers said yesterday
that they could pace off the line as easily
as they could their own holdings, but the
snrveyors easily convinced them of their
Since The Call published its exclusive
etory of the "lost County line" yesterday
information has come to hand to prove
conclusively that several of the old county
line monuments have been deliberately
moved. How far this change in the posi
tion of the monuments will affect property
rights is, of course, not yet known. Sev
eral property-owners are now examining
the surveys to find out exactly where they
stand, or, rather, exactly where they
ought to ttand. Surveys based on the old
Government township lines are, of course,
The easiest and cheapest way to settle
any doubt in the matter is to quietly wait
till the official survey is run. That will
give all the information in a nutshell, and
will be official.
The biggest change the restoration of the
'"lost line is expected to make is in the
residence of people living in its vicinity.
There is no doubt but what a good many
people living in San Mateo County really
live in San Francisco County and vice
versa. The finding of the "lost line" will
accordingly make a good many changes in
taxes and vote places among such house
The contract for the new official map is
signed, and Surveyors Tilton and Hum
phreys will £et their men into the field as
soon as possible.
They Hold a Meeting at the Occidental
The Society of California Volunteers
held its annual meeting at the Occidental
Hotel last night. The meeting was marked
by an elaborate banquet, which was en
joyed until a late hour by the gray-haired
"boys" of the war.
Captain L. Wash burn presided , and in
the capacity of toastmaster acceptably di
rected the literary features of the evening.
At the changing of the color of the wine
Captain H. A. Gourley was introduced and
responded to the toast, "The California
Volunteers. " He showed that according
to the numbers enrolled the troops
from California lost in battle a greater
percentage of their numbers than the
troops of any other State in the Union.
Captain 0. W. Gordon spoke of the
"Camp Life" of the Californians.
Colonel C. Mason Kinne dwelt at some
length on the "Memories of the War."
Captain John Lafferty, James H. Homer,
James Whittemore, B. Hill and John H.
Gilmore also spoke on various topics ap
propriate to the occasion.
It was shown that the death rate for the
past year had been light and that the
society as a whole had cause for rejoicing.
He Like* the Jail.
Wong Yuck, charged with assault to commit
murder, has notified Judge Belcher that he
will plead guilty. He says that the life in the
jail is so agreeable that he la willing to stay
Piles, Piles, Piles! Mac's Infallible Pile Cure
cures all cases of blind, bleeding, itchinsr and
protruding piles. Price 50 cents. A. Mcßoyle
« Co., druggists, 504 Washington street, *
LITTLE INDIAN TRILBIES
Mrs. Hudson Tells How She
Gets Papooses to
it is hard to make teem cry.
The Diggers Cling to an Old
Superstition That a Portrait
Is Sure to Bring Death.
"And you want to know how I get
Indian babies to pose for me, do you?"
Mrs. Grace Hudson, the young California
[Exhibited at Minneapolis and at the San Francisco Art Association in 1892.]
artist who has made herself famous by
painting papooses, wiped her brushes and
dropped into a chair in the ivy-covered
veranda of her studio at Ukiah.
"Now I'll tell you all you want to know
and more, too. perhaps. I have much to
contend against, but with the exercise of
a little ingenuity and a great deal of
perseverance I am able to catch a snap
shot of an Indian baby in some interesting
attitude or occupation. There's the little
fellow lying on his back trying to get his
brown little foot in his muuth," said the
lady, pointing to one of her pictures.
"That baby looks as if he never did any
thing but laugh, but I had to feed him
gumdrops to get the little rascal to look
pleasant. That gave me the expression.
The pose and coloring had to be done with
out the model.
"When I see a baby that I want to paint
I cannot borrow it for an indefinite period
by telling its parents it's the sweetest thing
on earth. I have to kidnap it first and
then overcome Ihe natural inclination of a
baby to do everything except what is most
"There is a popular superstition among
the Indians, that neither arguments nor
bribes will shake, that to be sketched or
photographed is sure to bring some terri
ble calamity down on the head of the sub
ject. If it is not a speedy death it is dis
figurement for life, or at" the very least
blindness. As all Digger Indians become
blind in their old age from sitting all their
lives over the smoke of their camptires
their superstition neverlacksccniirmation.
Why, ii these Indians here in Ukiah knew
that I photographed and painted their
babies I would be regarded as a murderess
and my studio would be shunned as a
chamber of horrors. I once induced Cap
tain John, a very old Indian, whom I had
knoTTn from my birth, to pit for me. He
was so aged and inrirm that he could not
earn a livelihood and was in imminent
danger of starvation.
"After a greatdealof moaning and groan
ing he finally accepted a bribe of bread
and boiled beef, but he insisted on eating
it first for fear he would not live to enjoy
it. When he had devoured the last crumb
he took his seat and sat for hours staring
at me stoically and awaiting his impend
ing fata like a stoic. Great beads of pre
spiration stood out on his face, and every
few moments He would draw a long breath
and brace himself for another effort. He
must iiave suffered untold agony in the
few hours he sat for me, for no bribe
that I could offer would induce him
to pass through the ordeal again.
H« declares he would sooner starve.
I have tried to induce him to
bring his grandchildren to me, but he only
shakes his head and mutters: 'No, bueno
much^cho.' Nothing will induce him to
imperil their lives, for he is positive that
he escaped death only because he was so
old and tough.
"But about the babies. When I want
a subject I first have to find a squaw with
a papose. If the child's face suits me I
enter into negotiations with the mother to
do some work, usually scrubbing or win
dow cleaning. She leaves the baby
strapped up in his basket and braced up
< •••.-BABY-. BUNTING."
THE JSAJS FKAJNLfISUO UAL.L,, SLJJNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1895.
against the side of the house where it will
be under her eye. The next maneuver is
to get possession of that papoose. I must
make it cry so that I may have some
reasonable excuse for taking an interest in
it. There is where Mascot does his turn,'
as the theatrical people say. Here, Mas
An orange and white St. Bernard, al
most as big as a Shetland pony, bounced
up out of the cool ivy and let out a roar
that fairly shook the house.
"That will usually make an Indian baby
cry," explained Mrs. Hudson. "If it
doesn't frighten the baby it does the
mother, and I have to go to the rescue in
any event. Mascot just loves to poke his
cold nose into a baby's face when it is
strapped up hand and foot and perfectly
helpless. So the mother is glad enough tb
let me take the papoose inside where it
will be safe. I promise to take good care
of it, to buy it a new dress and to give it
some beads. In a jiffy I have that baby
propped up in the litrht against the front
door of my studio. Then comes the task
of getting one fleeting expression on the
face of the baby indicative of interest, in
life. They are regular little stoics. They
will Bit aiid stare without blinking an eye
or moving a muscle while I perform the
most grotesque antics in order to provoke
a laugh. I can occasionally interest them
by giving them something to eat, but there
is always something about the way they
accept food from me that reminds me of
the caged animal.
"I worked three days on a baby before I
could get a smile, and only then by put
ting on a feather headdress and dancing
around like an Aj ache medicine-man. I
•• WHO COMES P "
[Now exhibited at Thurbcrs, Chicago.]
worried, tormented, bullied and frightened
one poor little fellow for two days trying
to make him cry. I grew ashamed of my
self and gave it up. But when I tried to
propitiate him with caudv and beads he
yelled lustily and I got a splendid photo
graph of him.
"But to have them sleep is another thing.
I have almost been tempted to chloroform
them. It beems to me that they never
sleep. I have rocked them and sung to
them till I was hoarse and dizzy, and still
their big brown eyes, that looked like
painted porcelain, would stare at me just
as unblinkingJv as if there was no such
thing as sleep.''
"Have any of the babies j'ou painted
died?" was asked.
"Yes, one. It was my namesake, too.
Its mother promised to name it after me,
but it chanced to be a boy. Had it been a
girl its name would have been Grace Hud
son Billy- bow-Legs (the family name is
quite up-to-date, being hyphenated). The
poor baby struggled along under the name
of Dr. Hudson Biliy-Bow-Legs for about a
year and then died. If its mother knew
that I had ever painted and photographed
it she would hold me responsible for its
"One would think that an Indian village
would be the last place on earth in which
to study art," was suggested.
"On the contrary, those indolent, im
provident people, who live in little shan
ties of old boards and boughs, who like
nothing less than labor and nothing more
than whisky, can teach the world art.
They are masters of the art of basketry
and none finer is found anywhere.
All of their baskets are made from the
roots or twi^s of shrubs, but the coarsest
of them are water-tipht. I have found
among them baskets which contained
fifty-two stitches to the inch and appear
almost as fine as linen. The little collec
tion I have made, containing something
over 350 baskets, is worth nearly $5000.
Some of the plainest in appearance are the
most valuable because they cannot be du
plicated. They are woven with stitches
which the oldest of the Diggers have for
gotten, and basketry is now, to a certain
extent, a lost art with them. I have
found fourteen different weaves, but the
best living basket-makers have forgotten
half of them."
Mrs. Hudson makes her home in Ukiah
with her husband. Dr. J. W. Hudson.
She was born and reared in Mendocino
County, and spends much of her time
whipping the trout streams or climbing
over the hills with her dog and gun, for
she is an ardent sportswoman. Sne is a
crack shot and an expert swimmer, but
has never attempted to wheel.
MORE BAD STREET WORK
Two Cases where the Speci-
fications Have Been
Basalt Blocks Laid in Dirty
Sand Instead of on Con
crete and Cement Mortar.
George W. Elder and George T. Gaden
have been digging up the streets again. In
spite of Superintendent of Streets Ash
worth's threats to have these men arrested
if they corftinue to do so, the habit seems
to have become fixed with them and they
go right along turning over the surface
and in almost every case finding things
that certainly suggest tne arrest of some
For instance they vrent out to Pine street
and stopped at a point between Webster
and Fillmore yesterday morning and did
some laboring work with a pick and shovel
on the roadway just completed and which
had been turned in by the inspector as
O. K. according to specifications, and upon
that recommendation accepted by Mr. Ash-
worth, who in turn files the proper recom
mendations to the Board of Supervisors
necessary to secure to the contractors their
pay for the job.
The street has been paved with basalt
blocks. The specifications for laying the
gutters for that sort of pavement "requires
that the blocks "be laid on a concrete
foundation of not less than five inches in
depth, which foundation shall be composed
of one part of Portland cement, two parts
of good clean sand and seven parts of
clean rock of the best quality, well mixed
and properly laid, on which foundation
shall be laid one inch of cement mortar,
composed of two parts of cement mortar,
composed of two parts of sand and one
part of cement, in which the blocks shall
be bedded and thoroughly grouted with
cement and the blocks laid lengthwise,
etc." That is the language of the specifi
Now when Mr. Elder and Mr. Gaden
dug up the blocks they found no such
foundation. There was no cement what
ever—the most important part of the speci
fications had been'entirely ignored. Under
the blocks there was found a thin bed of
dirty yeilow sand— even the sand was bad,
of the poorest quality.
This work was done by Flinn & Treacy,
contractors, and the inspector who stood
by and saw it done, the man who repre
sented Superintendent Ashworth to see
that the contractors did the work accord
ing to the letter of the specifications, and
who under oath represented to the Super
intendent that it had been done to, was
James S. Bovee.
From here Messrs. Elder and Gaden
rode over to O'Farrell street, and at a
point between Octavia and Laguna began
Horace J. Jackson, a partner of Max
Popper, had a contract there for laying
some more basalt block pavement, and
exactly the same conditions were found
there. The wort on both these jobs is
reported to be about the worst that has yet
been discovered in all the long line of
faulty and fraudulent street paving that
these experts have found.
In this latter case the inspector repre
senting the Street Superintendent was N.
B. Manning. Ho also made returns under
oath that the work was done according to
specifications, and these returns havo been
filed by Mr. Aehworth with the Supervis
ors and payment recommended.
It is safe to say that the Supervisors will
not accept them, and two more contract
ors will be put to the expense of tearing
up their own work and doing it over again
In the meantime it would appear that
some of the Superintendent's inspectors
offered some tine opportunities to the
Grand Jury to rind indictments for per
It is difficult to see just how else this
system of mulcting the City is to be stop
ped. If indicting the Superintendent of
Streets is ineffectual in causing that officer
to be wary how he accepts the returns of
his inspectors, or if it does not secure to
him some semblance of honest service
from his subordinates, then the Grand
Jury might see what it can do in their in
With vigilant inspectors, independent
of the Street Department, constantly turn
ing up these frauds, the auestions may well
be asked, How would" these streets be
pared if there were no such inspectors and
no fear of them? How was it done before
the system of independent inspection was
CONDEMN ME. ABHWOETH.
Civio Federation's Action Against the Street
The executive committee of the Civic
Federation held an important meeting at
the office of President Truman yesterday
afternoon. The first work considered was
the election of members of the central
council, which will be the advisory body of
From the naraei presented to the com
mittee the following were selected: George
K. Fitch, Thomas Magee, Richard Lam
bert, Charles A. King.T. H. Hatch, Morris
Marcus, H. L. Davis and Frank J. Sulli
van. This makes a total of twenty-eight
members so far selected, ieaving forty yet
to be chosen. The central council as it is
called is made up of members taken from
the city at large and a member each from
the sixteen Assembly districts. The execu
tive committees are "exercising the greatest
possible care in selecting the council,
naming only men who are known to be
hostile to any sort of evil doing.
It is the purpose of the Civic Federation
to take up, in a substantial way, the light
against Street Superintendent Ashwortb.
Attorney Morris D. Woodham was di
rected to represent the federation as coun
sel and also to assist the District Attorney,
if deiired, in the prosecution of the accu
sations against Mr. Ashworth. The fol
lowing resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That we note with approval the
action of tho authorities in the presentment of
an accusation against the Superintendent of
Street* fer his alleged neglect and misconduct
""We hare bean fighting against this cor
ruption in the Street Department a long
time, "-said Mr. Truman yesterday, "and
we are to see the proper authorities
take hold of the matter. It is not likely
that the Civic Federation will bo called
upon as a body to participate in the prose
cution, but just the same we will be very
near to see that the thing is done properly. T>
The Board of Health was cordially in
dorsed for the active stand it has taken in
the matter of adulterated milk. The fol
lowing resolution was unanimously passed :
Rtxolvtd, That wo have observed with gratifi
cation trie vigorous efforts of the Board of
Health to stop the sale of adulterated and im
pure milt in this City. Wo pledge the board
our co-operation and support in all wise and
well-directed efforts to correct this lone-stand
ing abuse so Inimical to the public health.
Milk Inspector Dockery, whose active
crusade against the law-breakers has been
the means of practically stopping the use
of adulterants, was also strongly indorsed.
After passing the following resolutions the
meeting adjourned :
Whereas, Our a«sociated and fellow-worker,
the Rev. J. Hanson Irvrin, has been removed
from the sphere of active labor by death;
Rtrolrai, That in his early deith wo recognize
the loss of a brave and public-spirited citizen
au.l an earnest worker in the cause of reform;
Resolved, That our sympathies are extended
to his family in their bereavement.
THE WORKMEN CELEBRATE
of the Order Commem-
Addresses Upon the Growth
and Prosperity of the
The local members of the Ancient Order
of United Workmen celebrated the
twenty-seventh anniversary of the order
with an entertainment and social at Odd
Fellows' Hall last eveninj;.
After a selection by the Park Band Or
chestra, John Joy, chairman of the gen
eral committee, made introductory re
marks, in which he explained the occasion
of the gathering.
"Twenty-seven years ago," he said,
"Father Upchurch and a few others met
together to organize the Ancient Order of
United Workmen. I think if they could
look down upon this gathering to-night
they would think they had builded better
than they knew. The order which they
founded has now distributed $64,000,000 to
widows and orphans who otherwise would
have been turned desolate upon the world."
Grand Master Judge D. J. Toohy, presi
dent of the evening, mado an address of
welcome. He spoke at length upon the
praiseworthy aims of the order and the
noble manner in which it was accom
''There is not one single second of time,"
he said, "which is not marked by the!>e
acts of universal benevolence and positive
Past Supreme Master Workman William
H. Jordan was eulogistically introduced
by Judce Toohy. The former made a brief
but enthusiatic address upon the merits of
the order, with which ha has long been
It's the leading theme of
Jewelry buyers and 3ellers.
There have been Auctions—
but never such goods, such
genuine values, such variety,
such magnificence. It has been
a great success as regards
amount of sales, not as regards
More goods must go; more
$75,000 must be got together.
Keep on coming! Sales daily
at 2 p. m.
118 SUTTER ST.
31,0131 People Testify They
Have Been Cured by
Hundreds of Their Customers
toe Been Cured of Catarrh,
Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Kidney Complaints and All
Don't Take Poisonous
If You Are Sick Step Into the
Nearest Drug Store, Ask for
a Guide to Health and Buy a
25-Cent Munyon Remedy and
The sale of Munyon's Remedies In
this city last wo«k exceeded that of
all other proprietary medicines
combined. Mora than two carloads
ware sold In five days. Unfortu-
nately the supply save out the last
of the week and hundreds of people
could not obtain the remedies they
needed. Yesterday three carloads
more arrived and the trade will now
Professor J. M. Munyon, City— Dear Sir:
We are pleased to inform you that since
we received our first consignment of your
goods some four weeks ago the demand
has been unprecedentsd for this class of
remedies and we have found it iraposiible
to keep sufficient stock on our shelves to
fill our orders. We consider Munyon's
Remedies the b«st sellers ou the market
to-day. Yours truly,
REDINGTON & CO.
Professor J. M. Munyon— Dear Sir: We
take great pleasure in stating that we were
greatly surprised at the unexpected de-
mand for your remedies. It is rather un-
usual for new goods to taka this city bj
storm as yours have done. This indicates
that your goods must possess merit. Re-
spectfully yours, MACK & CO.
Professor J. M. Munyon— Dear Sir: W<
take pleasure in informing you that the
Bale of your preparations has quite sur
passed our expectations and congratulat<
you on the signal success attending youi
enterprise. Yours truly,
LANGLEY, MICHAELS & CO.
Our gales of Munyon's goods the pas
twenty days have been more than the com
bined sales of other homeopathic goods
for twelve months.
THE OWL DRUG COMPANY,
1128 Market street.
The sale of Munyon's goods is enormous.
We have been unable to keep up with th»
demand. Sales of Munyon's goods have
been way ahead of all other patent medi-
NO- PERCENTAGE PHARMACY,
953 Market street.
We consider Munyon's remedies the best
selling goods in the drug market to-day.
We have had an enormous sale and it is
G. L. CARROLL & CO.,
Corner Stockton and Market streets.
To the Munyon's Homeopathic Remedy
Company — It is with great pleasure we
state that in all our business experience
we have never had such a demand for
medicines, and each and eyery one that
have used them once always speak in the
highest terms of them. We have received
hundreds of testimonials from grateful
patients who have been cured, and we have
never had anything in our line to compare
with its popularity and success. Very re-
33 Grant avenue.
Professor J. M. Munyon, City— Dear Sirt
It is a pleasure to have to report to you
the enormous sales of your remedies since
their introduction in San Francisco.
In my experience I have never seen any-
thing approaching it, and it can only be
accounted for that the Munyon Remedies
are all that is claimed for them and effect
cures hitherto considered impossible.
Hundred! of people have told me when
purchasing that it was on the recommen-
dation of a friend who had been cured that
they bought. Wishing you continued suc-
cess, respectfully, E. W. JOY,
Professor J. M. Munyon— Dear Sir: I am
pleased to state that I have never had any-
thing in my store that has sold so rapidly
or given more general satisfaction than
s. a. McDonnell,
110 Grant avenue.
We have sold more of Munyon's Reme-
dies during the last three weeks than of ail
other proprietary remedies carried by us.
AMERICAN DRUG COMPANY*
1002 Market st.
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure is guaran-
teed to cure rheumatism in anj r part of the
bod3 T . Acute or muscular rheumatism can
be cured in from one to tivo days. It
speedily cures shooting pains, sciatica,
lumbago and all rheumatic pains in tht
back, hips and loins. It seldom fails to
give relief after one or two doses, and
almost invariably cures before one bottle
has been used.
STOMACH AND DYSPEPSIA CURE.
Munyon's Stomach and Dyspepsia Cure
cures all forms of indigestion and stomach
trouble such as rising of food, distress
after eating, shortness of breath, and all af-
fections of the heart caused by indigestion,
wind on the stomach, bad taste, offensive
breath, loss of appetite, faintness or weak-
ness ©f stomach, headache from indiges-
tion, soreness of the stomach, coatea
tongue, heartburn, shooting pains in the
stomach, constipation, dizziness, faintness
and lack of energy.
Munyon's Nerve Cure cures all the
symptoms of nervous exhaustion, such as
depressed spirits, failure of memory, rest-
less and sleepless nights, pains in the
head and dizziness. It cures general de-
bility, stimulates and strengthens the
nerves and tones no the whole body.
Price, 25 cents.
Munyon's Kidney Cure cures pains in
the back, loin or groins from kidney dis-
ease, dropsy of the feet and limbs, frequent
desire to pass water, dark colored and
turbid urine, sediment in the urine and
diabetes. Price, 25 cents.
CATARRH CURED. ;____
Catarrh positively cured— Are you will-
ing to spend 50 cents for a cure that posi-
tively cures catarrh by removing the cause
of the disease? If so ask your druggist for
a 25-cent bottle of Munyon's Catarrh Cure
and .i 25-cent bottle of Catarrh Tablets.
The catarrh cure will eradicate the dis-
ease from the system and the tablets
will cleanse and heal the afflicted parts
and restore them to a natural and health-
Munyon's Liver Cure corrects headache,
biliousness, jaundice, constipation and all
Munyon's Cold Cure prevents pneumonia
and breaks up a cold in a few hours.
Munyon's Cough Cure stops cough, night
sweats, allays soreness and speedily heals
Munyon's Female Remedies are a boon
to all women.
Munyon's Headache Cure stops heai-
ache in three minuies.
Munyon s Pile Ointment positively cures
all forms of piles.
Munyon's Asthma Cure and Herbs ara
guaranteed to relieve asthma in three
minutes and cure in five days. Price, 5J
Munyon's Blood Cure eradicates all im-
purities from the blood.
Munyon's Vitalise* imparts new me, re-
stores lost powers to weak and debilitated
men. Price $1.
Munyon s Homeopathic Remedy Com-
pany 1505 Arch street, Philadelphia. Pa.,
puts up specifics for nearly every disease,
mostly lor 25 cents a bottle.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.