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THE CONSE I. VATI YE.
SKPd A. KBU.T, IDITOB AS FBOPmiROK.
-- U CONWBL8TIIiLE, OHIO :
r RID AT, .....I Jan. 20, IST1.
THIS P A PEE
VX nATX BKKX INBUCXD,
through conversation with tnauy of our
Babecribers, to change th Seraia of th
UessssvATiri to the following :
Cb copr, one rear, nbn
not ld la adranc. .
On copr, one rtar, rmib
I TO CLUBS.
Ta a Clak of tea, oao
lar aaa talrtr-flva cent
axels. . - 91S.M
Ta a Clab or af1n, aaa .
tlrar u lvtv-av
cult tach, . fTS.Tft
tV ALL DILIXQUSXTS wfl! be
barged an, ill all chm at th rat of
Two Collar a year. . . .
-"We published Governor Hayes'
lfsssag lait week, and our reader
probably noticed Lis remark rela
tive to taxation.' Ha admits that
th poplof Ohio are taxed egr
gtously, but at the lami liaia h as
sarts that there is no remedy for
this great evil, and advises the peo
ple to baax th burden patisstly in
the hop that some special provi
dence will soon relieve them. - At
least snch is the only meaning we
caa get from his language. . ; -
In asserting that our taxos are
Tjurdensome, the Governor IsrigLt;
bnt ta claiming that there is no re
medy thrfr, we believe he claimi
what k know to Jb fal?e. Gov
, crnor Hayes has ! intelligence en.
ough to know why taxes are so
high and, knowing the cause, he
could not b mistaken as to the re
medy; Th whisky business of
Ohio produces annually over 5,000
subjects for oar poor-bouses, which
.cost th tax-payers of the Stat not
fr from three-fourths of a million
dollars annually, iieeta this, our
insane asylums, our jails and peni
tentiaries, reform schools, and ex
penes for prosecuting criminals,
th large polic forces that have to
be kept np, oio tenths of the taxes
levied and paid for sustaining all
the things, ancrmany more, are
ehargeabl to th vending of Alco
holic liquors. Governor Hayes
knows all this.. Re knows, too, that
forty per cent, of - th taxes paid
Into our County Treasuries are lev.
ied to pay for the devastation and
suffering wrought by Alcohol, and
h also knows that if the importa
tion and sale of Alcohol as a bever
age was prohibited, that this forty
per cent, of th taxes need not be
That the Governor of Ohio should
attempt to cover up the evilawf th
Whisky Traffic, a Hayes does in
bis Message by pretending igno
rance of its cost to the people in
the way of taxes, is a disgrace to
Wendell Phillips on the Temperance
On Tuesday. evening last,. "Wen
dell Phillips delivered a lecture in
Cincinnati, in which he touched on
the temperance question, as follows:
Do did not propose to look at in
temperance) to night as a sin, as an
individual offense, but to look at it
from the ball-t box as a National
pnL Lord Erskinesaid : "Kings,
lords, and commons are bit a sin
gle machine with one common
purpose to put twelve honest men
in a box." Jury trial, according
to him, as the singl purpose of
t he machinery of Slate. So, in A-
menca. the common purpose of
Constitution, of Congress and Leg
islatures is to put an iionest, sober,
intelligent, eif-respectful man at
the ballot box. While you hold
that, you hold : the government;
.when that parts we are drifting
He proposed, therefore, to look at
intemperance from the standpoint
uf the ballot box.
The Kritish tory says to us, point
ing to New York, "There is th al
ttraate result of the Declaration .ol
Independence. There is th flow--ering
out of y&ur theory of univer
sal suffrage. How do-yoa like it 7"
Wall, what is .New York T New
York City is governed by 1,000 men
or less. They hold it like a piece of
private property. . How do they
govern it ? They govern it by
means of 3,000 tools, every on of
whom ought to be hung. I mean
every one of them could b bung,
if tbey could be indicted. What is
the method ? Why one of th lead
ers says to one of tbe tools on elec
tion day, "Go down t that polling
booth and make it such a ssene of
violence and outrage that no-decent
man will want to go there. But
that man nnaided cannot accom
plish the business. He must seek
tho assistance of others, and where
ahall he get them? He must get a
scor or two of men already half
sotted and take them to soau cor
ner grocery, whose keeper in in
training for an Alderman, and aaust
there create the disorder necessary
for the success of the plan; so that
bnnga us around to the fact that
intemperance is th convenient in
strument. It is th machine by
which tbe demagogue aaa control
end neutralise tbe ballot box. .
The tendency of population in
these days is toward the great cit
ies, bsi it is a fsct that great cities
liave never been governed on tbor
oughly republican principles; that,
is, tbre is no great city in this
country in which there-hare not
been times when life and liberty
and property were imperiled and
destroyed by mobs iu open defiance
Th domestic statesmanship
the next thirty yesrs is to grapple
with the problem of governing
great cities. The country hangs
on it. Great cities are the centers
of thought, of journalism, and
libertiea. Out from them radiate
ail the rays of civil, industrial and
intellectual life. Wow what is
great city ? Why, it is a half
, " v t .
milhon of men, embracing fbevita-
oiy a cenam proportion wnicn
calltriminal, demoralised, or dan-
gerous classes. Ken ma them are
from 3,000 to 10,000 drinking sa
loons. Behind these the great force
of. modern society, $200,000,000.
Thero is the trinity of the peril
great cities. How are you going
to grsppie witn ur
j.ne lecturer aia not regard in
temperanco as a skin disease.
was one of the besetting sins of the
Saxon race, for, said the lecturer.
all nations nave their cardinal pro
pensities, xsk a race belore
Christianity came and clothed it.
Man in that state tikes his cardi
nal propensity and projects it into
the infinite, carves a god out of it.
and his god is the reflection of his
ghest self as no supposes his
highest solf to be. Take the trop
ics, for instance, before Christianity
came to tbm. lbe ideal tropic
beaves was a place oi sunny skies,
pearly streams, luscious fruits and
beautual women. Go to the Worth,
whence our ancestors came. Their
heaven was a vaulted wall. Un
derneath its roof wer gathered
victorious soldiers, their battleaxes
dripping wun jiooa. ana iney were
. . ..... . ...
quaffing, th means of intoxication
out of the skulls of their enemies.
That was the ideal heaven of the
North, and it arose from two quali
ties : inordinate love of triumph
and a thirst of intoxication; and as
you watch theraco marching down
the centuries under all its names on
each aide stalk those two passions,
In the forrstsoi Germany, the mea-
dows of England, on th prairies of
mo uti, nutvct jrou ""
bloodthirsty, overbearing, imper-
ioub race m which we giv to nam
Ot baxon, lis first thought IS 10
sweep its path, snd then drown
th furious joy of its victory in the
madness of drink.
Now, modern domestic statesman
ship has these three elements to
deal with: 1st, a race whose besett
ing i a is this necessity for mater
ial stimulus; 2d, a race that has
shsped its institutions so that six
millions of men share its sover
eign tg; 3d, a race whose system, per
fect as it is. gives a man th means
ot being drunk a month on th wa
ges of a week. The education that
ta acquired in schools can not grap
pie successfully with this problem
In Boston we gather 23,000 boys
and girls under the roofs of our
school bouses. With infinite cost,
with great pr.de, laboriously at
work day and night, we lift ihem
up to intelligence and virtu for the
ballot; and then on tbe other side,
according to the police, 3,700 open
pitfalls into hell' tbro'gh whicn 23,
000 adults drop intopsuperifim and
the State's Prison. With one band
we lift and with the other we crip
ple. Th donation of pauperism
and crim is tbat 0
sneer it out of imoortknoe. rhe
Yankees thought thev'd discovered
a remedy for this evil, and that is
prohibition. If this invention don't
work we will invent another, for
the evil roust be met. Look at New
York. Her great counties, with
infinite labor, roll up their Republi
can majorities, and when tbe eoboes
of triumph are just filling tbe atmo
sphere, and the total success is
mt.de cut, the drunken city uisnn
factures enough votes to balance
it, and you haven't found yet, no
has yet devised, the
eloquent widow of a
tells a story of a Western city.
where a wealthy man, a large land
holder, was walking through its
streets with a comrade, and said to
him: 'Give me tbe vigor to pass
that door,nwhich led ton saloon,
"and I will share my lnds with
yon to-morrow." Be couldn't do it
Nobodv.bnt God can rtlant in a hit
man soul the vi for of resolution
which can trample bis appetites
under bis feel. But one thing he
could do, obe thing law could do,
one thing the welfare of republican
institutions ;demandsr and that is
to shut that door.
Governer McClurg, of Missouri,
Out for Prohibition!
In his recent Messsg to tb Le
gislature of Missouri, Governor Uc
Clurg takes position for Prohibi
tion, as follows :
Bat while legislators are constd.
ering interests which are strictly
material, tbey should not ignore
moral questions and influences, and
especially those that afiYct th ma
tenal welfai of vry communi
ty. Thousands of eitixena have been
placedrbut recently, in a condi
tion of freedom, and ere directly
out of slavery, njoyicg equal
rights. Tb transition is sudden,
and to many bewildering.
Also thousands of foreigners are
annually added to our population,
who have come among ns to ex
change homes of oppression for
homes of freedom. Tb genius of
our institutions is nt to be under
stood by tb masses ot such in a
day or in a year, and, therefore,
these classes readily fall in with a
sentiment altogether too prevalent;
that freedom means nnrestrained
personal liberty the unchecked
gratification of personal desires.
This sentiment is even indulged by
many of tbe more taUlligsat and
designing. It should be restricted
and tbe truth should, in every pos
sible wsy, be inculcated that in
communities individual privileges
are curtailed for the general good,
and tbat th right ia conceded for
the whole to make restraining laws
to advance both individual and the
This sentiment in favor of unre
stricted freedom, while dangerous
to our institutions in vsrious res
pects, is perhaps in nothing else
apparent as in the workings of that
licensed liberty that permits the
sale of poison's, designated in our
statutes by the name of "spirituous
nquors, ana iaas thousands annu
ally to material ruin and untimely
ueam. intemperance is slaying
victims in equal decree with
in equal decree with th
-1 nuru. x uo process is not so spee-
j Dnj iure
j rrtt -
on nt, ..:. .
there exists the proper disposition
to do so. The legal right can not
be disputed, as Isws already exist
intended to restrain, but so framed
as to deter prosecutors.
We are justified by law in prev
enting, by lorce, the suicide from
applying the razor to bis own
throat, or from administering to
himself a speedy poison : and pun
itbment is prescribed for admmis
taring quick poison to another, and
be who prevents such crime is pro
The principle is the same wbeth
er applied to a speedy or slow pois
on. J Jives are as precious it taben
away by the process of a month or
a year as if by that of a day.
It will not be denied tbat spirit
uons liquors are poisonous and de
prive of life. Why not, then, a
we would restrain suicide and mur.
derers, also restrain the manutactu
rers and importers of and dealers in
alow poisons "spirituous liquors
who by their daily business not on
ly take life, but dissipate fortunes,
beggar wives and children, and en
tail dBbta. through noor haniM.
uxa an penitentiaries upon towns.
eities, eouaties, and states, and dis
sease on other generations and give
to communities social disorder and
I will not give statistics. They
are definite, convincing and alarm
It devolvos on you, as statesmen,
to consult the best interests of the
p,0ple, and instead of being access
ones to crimes, throueh legislation
to elevate hnmanii . and bleai vonr
country, to enrich and not impov
to aava life, and not Wrn
Adopt the word "progress," but let
it not be to ruin. Let it be true
moral progress, leading at Ieat to
material blessings. Put an end to
tbe licensed sale of poisons. Stop
tbe flood gates of intemperance and
save tho land from desolation.
.Knowing your duties, fearlessly
discharge them for the best inter
ests of th many, as wise legislators
accountable to your country and !o
your GoJ. '
Atay tbe All-wis Kuler of Isa-
uons, HWbo doetb all things well,
direct you i n all of your delibera
J. W. McCLURG.
Executive Mansion, Jan. 6, '71.
A Telling Comparison.
Our National expenditures are
8ummtd up under the following sc
en beads :
1. Civil expenditures.
2. Foreign' intercourse.
4. Interior Department
5. Military establishment
6. Naval establishment.
7. Interest on the debt.
If we leave the last three items
out, the expenditures for tbe former
tour were 184,985,601 88 for the fis
cal year ending June 30, 1870 ;
Miscellaneous, 32,175,401 75
Intinor Department, 31,748,140 32
Totaf, , $84,985,601 88
Be it understood this sum is ex
clusive of military and naval expen
ses exclusive ef interest on the
Th similar expenses of Great
Britain, exclusive of military, naval
aud interest on debt expenditures
wsrefor 186S :
Civil List, 405,721
Annuities and Pensions, 286,839
Salaries and Allowences 143,419
Diplomatio salaries and
Courts of Justice, 672,59
Miscellaneous charges- 211,505
collection of customs
and intern! revenue, 3451,125
Miscellaneous civil servi
Post-office, - . 2,402.054
Packet service, 808,617
or about 30,2"5,000, which is
fully 14,580,000 less than our owd
expenses. Commenting on these
figures the New York World says :
"The impaired health or intellect
of Mr. BngW may not look :nto
these figvres. Ten years ago, when,
in the fullness of b:t vigor, he held
up our expenditures of t32,
000,000 for all civil services, collec
tions, and' pensions to tbe extrava
gant expenses of England which
wer $80,000,000 for similar
purpose h did not drtam that
a parly would get in power in our
country, and in times of profound
peace would outvie England! and
spend $4,00,000 more, and this, too,
without having degenerated into a
hereditary monarchy witbouthav-
ing incurred th luxury of an ex-
expensive and numerous royal fam
ily, an aristocratic' oligarchy, page
ants, palaces, and baubles of- all
to mi nat en
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FOREIGN LITER ATERE.
New Volume begins January, 1S71.
vow is tbe time to bubscribe I
The Ecleetic re-prints the best Es
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I. a. coca aaa v. . a. so I x ax.
. r. ssnAxsnxi..
SOCTHTTEST fIDB OF THE
FARMING IMPLEMENTS, fcCAC
I.lachinery Trade. :
SOLE ACETTS jj,
ia this taesllty for tbe sale ef the
Mowers & -Reapers,
Mower & Reaper,
Mower & Reaper,
Cook & Healing Stoves,
ad odi pieces af alt the vaiietiaa f Cask
Stovas is tha country ; allkiads of Thraah
in; Machine Castings ; also Bait Kattles,
ana u r lanj ea, eugar &.sttias, rou, urm
dlas, Sicilian, aboat twantv diffarant pat-
arnaofPlo Points, Mscbina Caating for
BtoamboaU, Saw Mills, Bait Works, Mow-
ars and Baapare ; alae Out Iroa 1'bimaoy
Tops, Window taps. Cellar Window )-
ings, and also Catt Iroa Lmgt for labaoi
haiuf Cask and Saata.
Have eont tantly on band, manafatarad
their order, all mannarafTm-wara, Itova
fcf ennfactmrers of TVatar Twaars, Mandrill
SwedgM, lc, for Blackimitha.
Remember the Plao :
3oth-west Side of the Public Square
mar .18.1870 ly.
iraSTMISOT ICT.I?! .
For Sirht is Priceless.
THE DiAi.!0N0 GLASSES 1 1
J.E. SPENCER &CO.
U: N. X- which srs now offered to the
pablie, are proaooaced by all tbe celebra
ted Upticiaos of tb World to be tbe
ataral. Artificial beip lo tbe hamaa eye
ever knows. Tbey are groond UPder tbeir
own eustrviaios. from ninnt Crvstal
Pebbles, melted loeetber, and derive their
name, '-Diamond," on account ot their
hardness and be ulianey.
The Scientific Principle
On wbirb they are eoottrneted brings the
core or center of the lens directly in frost
of tb eye, producing clear and distinct
vision, as in the natsral, healthy sight, and
preventing all unpleasant sensations, each
ss glimmering and wavering or sight, dir
sines, Ac, peculiar to all other in sae.
Tbey are moss ted in tb Finest- Man
ner, la frame of tbe best quality of all ma
ter is is need lor mat purpose. Tbeir Dnisb
and durability cannot b surpassed.
CAUTION. Nona genuine antes
bearing their trad mark stamped oa every
II. Is. YTXCEXr A BRO..
Jewelers and Opticians, are sol agents
.'or UcCcnnelsviile, Ohio, from whom ihev
can only b obtained. These roods ars
not anppnea i reaiers at any prior.
Jans S, 1870-ly.
Til 1PLEIDU ITEim
HaSVIT DABUXCTOir, Captain,
Will make regular weeklv tries be
twees Zanesvill and Pittsburg, as
follows: Leaves Zaneavilla at n'-WW
oa Tuesday mornings; and, returning,
leave Pittsburg on Saturday evenins.
at o'clock-. .
August 19lh, 1879 3m.
VERM AX BITTERS, Ac.
surs HBtas or - "
Hoofland's German Bittert,
HODfUID'S WM tosic
Prapand by Dr. C. K Jaekaoa. Phlladlphta.
TWr latroduaUsa into ttaissoonuy bom tiarataaf
Tbsy Carvd Your Fathers sod ftiethcrt
And wIS ear yon snd yortr eklldraa. Thy ara to
Utolr SldWraat from tha aaany pravaratlon now la
th eoaatrr caflad BICMra or Tnnlca. Tbr ar aot
bm araparMioa. ar aajrthlnt Ilk tkaaa; bat good
koaat,TUaia aMalciaaa. Tbarara
Tha mnntmt Saoam ridlwtkr .
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Ifervous Debility, Jaundice.
Diseases or tha KidneySt
ERUPT10BS OF THE SKIJf, .
end aH IMmas srtatag front a Dtaordarad Llvac,
IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD.
Conatipatlmt. TTatnlooe. TrfWrd Pile. TaBiaa of
lO JIM liaaa, ACHllty Of to omrawii,
aw. Ilaarl burn, tMraaat for Pood, Fain oc
WaifiU ia tii Stomach. Soar greet-
lion. Sinking; or Flnucrtna at tha -g
Pit of tha Stoat ch, 8wimir. of tbe
Bd. Uarrtad or mfllcaU Smtthlctr. Flnttar- .
bar at the Maul, Choking 1
tines wWw tetr)c om. Dlmwa ef VWaa,
or wM Mbra n oirra. wu ma
Uod. hCeioey ot Penplral Ian, TUwaaaa a
' at lha Strtn aud Er. Pali tat tha Sida. .
tart, CbaM, Lhha. at.. SaM
ruliM at Hat, Burnlnr la tha Flea.
Coaauiil IaiaaiolxK f Bvil snd Otoat Dims
mUm at bpirila.
jg Hum Mttomt Mmom of Of Urtr or DtfmOm
Urpaaa, cawcinar mut Jwfc .
HooHand's German Bitters
la anUralr awstabla, anS cnataln w liquor. It Is
acomimuMl of Fluid Sxuacta. Tha Kuuta. Hrba,
aad lUrk tram auira Um Bxtaeta ara aiaila,ai
nlliaal from Uaaui. All Um Martical Utaa ara
. . ... . . I . iL. . utll.. -
axtnelt ara thaa If u thia aooalry lo ka aad
praMT turtlmmvauimcunootim Uiimn. TWa
If DO aiOOaOll WnWMt" nil Btira J h.
milliK tha Btltm kaaca H ta It on It Kllfan tm
mm ba iur4 ia t 1 vaara ilmaaHa Mlaiaiauta aca
Hoofland's German Tonlo
Bi a mnaliiatioa ot all tha Inrndlaal of tha Itlltara.
vltta rvmm Santa Vnt Hnm, Omufi, aw. It rm mi
lot tha aama diwa tba Uiuara. la cam tl
naa pmn ataunolle ximnlna ( caqnirML Voa wlU
aaar ta aiiaa that tkpa ramadtaa ara mtiraly dlffM.
oat frota aay otara ad rtiit far Iba cara of tha dia
airn aaaicd. tbaaa Mtna; KtaiitISc praparatioaa ol
sadical axuaMa, whila tha othr ara am dscna
BAaaafnataMaaturm. Tha TONIC hi riarMadl
aaa af tha otaat p aad afrsaah raoMniaa .
affarad to Um poallc. Ita tat la qnl.ua It la a
aUamra lo taa it, whlla Ita uraflTfuf. nnilarailaa.
ndaMdlciBal qaaltlim bar caaaad It ta aa known aa
toagrtamt ol alt ton tea.
Tharaai so 'atadMna aanal to HooStad'a flaail
aittaraar Tuaia la cam of DaMlllt. Thar iaipart
i a4 lr 10 ua wmn viaia. wwclwi
I la. cauaa aa anjopaauc of tha hud. auabia Ua
lo l(cat It, panr ua BMoa.gi a cw,
wn4. hashhr aaaralaxlaa. eraeata tha falh a?a
ftro tha ra. irapart a Ukiom lo tha enaalra, aad
akanaa tha naitaot Irom a a.rvbriihad. aaacialaiL
. ..v . 1 n..w inv' i. ta s tnll-laccd. Moat, aad
Vtik szi Dsllcsi C4rn ara ITada Vsmi
by ulg the Sitters r Toslt -
r mi aananos anv , '
Rest Jllool TM cllMi n
rrar know, and IS cara til dl msK ng Sam
Hmmp jamr hkod para;
' ..n voar dlimati arraaa 1
as para : herp yas uvar m
areas la a aaawL haallkr
coadtciea. h tho wtm ot thra raatadlaa. aud do aa-
wiri arar Mail nia. Tha Ml aa ia tha erfaa-
kry racuaaaieiid ibrai. If vaara of hooaat rtaioa
go lot aaytaiuc 70a ata.t irj ihaa prapaiaitoaa.
Uke lb adhftrtag aa line haiuca oSacad In Woall
af mf aicdiciaal araparauua : .
- HOX. OEOHfiB'tV.trOOD'rTAnn.
CfclafJaaUcauf Um Sapmn Coart of rauaayNaala,
Pnuniuwi. Vareh IS, ISflT.
I Ind Uoodaad'a Carman HHiara" l a rwa tMla.
umAiI In dlnmm of th dlrilT wnran.. aud ol graaj
haa la run ol bUli and wmuot amaaacilai
ia th ijaioaa. Ian tntijr.
SB UIO. W. VOODV1BJ).
nnf JAMES THOMPSO;Ttt
Jaatlr af Ik Snpraai Court of PaaaayWaala.
PMtuOMLMta. Aarfl M, I8SS.
I WNMidar " rlnadand 6naaa HillnH h ralnahle
BMritla la cam at attack of lBdl(vtioa or Uj.
aaiMia. I a eartlft thi Croat mj (lucrlcnc of It.
Xaan. all roowt, JAMkS iliOiLfkuM. t
HO. OBOROK SHAIISWOOD
Jaatlaaof Uio Saarama Coart of rcanajlraala.
FiiUDiinii, Jim 1 1S8.
I fclt Ihtrad y iprlic that " Hor.Siid'
aaa Bli'nc" i a varr fnod toalc, relUilnj drrptle
vmfUm- "- jKonas snABsnooD. .
" nox. WM. T. JWQERS,
irror of Iba tjty of DufWo, It. T.
KToa Ovnra. Brri o. Jaa St. !.
I have ad llooaaad' Oaraiaa BI Itrn aad TaaU"
hi a; ouatlr dnriatha paat yoor, aad aaa !
ana thoai a aa wi'nt lasK, itniianioK Ina aad
Ticor to th rcm. Thlr ato aa ivean proem;i!a
sWtdatlly beMSdal effect. .Wit. I. KLX.SKS.
nON. JAME3 M. WOOD.
T k-k. -romt nlaaaor la im liana fHn nooSaad
Oanuaa toulc to aij
on it ho a k Blctd wtta
Phbi. Ikad lb lrpt a Wt It wt la
i.L. im kaauf fcal m air tnniach. aad 1 b
amm to weak a not to b abl 10 walk half a atUa.
Two kottl af Taolc oSactad a parfrn cur.
JaMKdM. WOOD. I
SiWi n.iataa Rarardl ara eottwiaHktt.
Tha locals horo th atirualur ot '. II. J aakaota
oa tha Croat of tha obmIo wnabpar of ach boulo.
od th atmt af th arttel blow a la each boUte. All
rrtceor lata Bit tar a, Sl.OO wer bottla;
Or, a half for SS.OO.
lrle f the Toc, Sl.SO er iue
Or. at half deaaa for 7.0.
Bacollaet rhat RhVr. HocflimTl German Ufa.
Horn tLat ara 00 aalrnall aasd and o mrur rec
oaa4d ; sad do aotauow taaaragcwta uaan jut
ts Uk nrrQilB ! that be msv fay hi Jrat as foad.
hiaiuia b'Mkktrfarorotua) it- Tbea rata.
dla will b aaat by axpraaa to say locaBi apoa sa.
aUcaUoa ta tb
AT THE GERM AH MEDICIXE STORE,
JVa. Ml AJtCH 3TB KMT, FhUodtlpMm.
CHAS. ML. EVAJffS, - Proprietor;
CTonaarlT a X. JACKSOU Co.)
ThM raoMdi ara Sir alia bv Irrnrzista, S!orak
ar an Mditi Pialm rwnmlwra.
(TnaM Hwfn to iamin aeu wnui jw
m ia nntar ta rat tb taaain.