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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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Local uoticc tweutycent per line for flrat lnir
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Cemtnunicatlona lipon fub.leclaof general Interest
ta the public are at all time' acceptable. Ktjcclcd
inncript will not be returned.
Letter and communication should ba addressed
'Cairo Bulletin. Cairo, lillnola "
(inly Morning Dailj in Southern Illinois
Largest Circulation ol any Daily in
FP1C1AL PAPER OK ALEXANDER COUNTY.
M.B. IlarreU, Kilitor.
pOR fiUrUV.MK.HIHiE-FIHT DISTRICT.
1 h'rehy announce myself a randlilntc before the.
people, at the cumin;: .Inne election, in the First
Jndicial Diatrici. for tue utti-e of dodge of the sti
aremrconrt. .loUN H. MI I.KKY.
March S4th lb",'.).
L"OR JUDliK OK T11K Cllin;iT COURT -r
FIRST CI liCU IT.
We are luthoiized to announce Danih, M.
BmowKiNi;. of Franklin county, at a candidate for
iH-nitJud"c, In Hie 1'lmt Circuit, subject to the
lerifcion ol the Ucinocnitlc Judicial Convention to
kc beld in Cairo, on the Uih day of May, IhTK.
W ire hBtbori.ed to announce that Hon. Jamka
. VA ahiurs. ol illitmiiion counlv. Ik a caiKli
daMforthe oflins of Circuit .ludire. for the Flrft
rruil. anbject to the dci Uion of the Democrntic
.lidlcial convention to be held In Cairo on the lilh
layuf Sliy, 18',H.
Wc are authorized to announce John M. I.andi:n
an aeaodidate forCimtit .Inde-i- in the Firxt .Iu
Hcial Circuit, aubjuct to the decmiou of the Demo
David BKan will be a catulidRte for Circuit
Jadce in the FlriM Judicial 'lrctiit. at the election
to be held on the'd uav June, inr.
TO THK DKMOt'KATS OF THE FIJIST
Acting nnder a resolution adopted on
the 3d day of April, by the Demo
cratic Judicial Committee of the first cir
cuit, at a meeting held in Cairo, I do here
by call a delrgute Convention of the Dem
ocrats of said circuit, to be held iu Cairo,
Illinois, on Tuesday the sixth day of May,
1879, at ten o'clock, a. mM for the purpose
f nominating three candidates for the of
fice of Circuit Judge, to be voted for at the
oMiing June election.
Under the la-s of representation
adopted by the Committer of one delegate
for each two hundred votes and one dele
gate for each fra lion of two hundred votes
over one hundred, east for the Tilden and
Hendricks elector-, the count! composing
the circuit will aeh be entitled in the
rooveniion to the following number of
delfigates, viz :
Alexander i l'upe 4
Franklin 1'ulfcfki 4
Hardin i! Saline "
Jackson I'nion 11
Johnson 4 WiHiaui-on X
It is t-uggcMed that th" Chairman of the
Democratic Central Committer of iv:eh
county call a convention for the purpose
if heWtinir delr-ratea on Saturday the .'Id
2&yol May, 1879. W. W. H.utn,
Chainnan Judicial Committee
April 4, 179.
fiKM.HM. Grant's jioint blank refusal to
he a candidate for the Presidency or any
'thcr office 1ib dashed the hopes of thou
sands ofhopeful Republicans in all parts of
Tiik funeral of General Dick Taylor in
'New York was remarkable for the number
1 distinguished men of both parties at
tending it, among them Secretary of State
KvarU and Ex-Secretary of State Hamilton
The Stato lle-giuter says stealing is re
duced to tin exact wdenco in Chicago.
Some of the most respectable cit'uens, who
tre also professors ol tho art, have nearly
uccccdediu stealing the bottom of the
Gknkh.i, Ukauuboaui) is not in favor of
Tilden for President. He would like to
ec Thurman or Rayard have tho first place
and Hampton or Lamar the second. Ray
ard and Hampton ou!., he thinks, mako
a ticket calculated tow-cure a solid north
and a solid --ouih.
Thkiik is talk of u purpose on the pint of
the managers ot the Republican party to
colonize colored men fnun ilm South into
Missouri, Indiana, an l o'.iio, in numbers
fully sufficient to assure Republican major
iliiiiin these States, That project might
fail of the tlwred reu'.t if attempted; but
Republican party manager, nocing their
cauim is a dctpiTttttt condition, will under-
take almost anything that may seem to
promiHC success. It they cannot riU; the
country through the colored men in thi!
South, what more natural thun that they
should induce the colored men to come
North lu aid m making tin' North solidly
A M MiiKit of Cincinnati capitalists have
organized a company to operato the South
ern Kailroud alter May 1. Wash McLean,
Patrick Roach, Oliver I'crrin, ami ('. YV.
West are mentioned as leading spirits. The
plan is tor liftecn men to put up fi(,000
Tin: New York elevated railroad has be
run the erection of a third track, to be
placed lirtween the other two, and on which
down trains will be run iu the morning and
up trains in the afternoon, thus giving ad
ditional accommodation to the crowds that,
throng the road at that time.
It is 8 question with shrewd observers
whether YV II. Vandcrbilt really intends
to build that tunnel alwut which the De
troit people arc so frightened. Wm. II. is
foxy manipulator, and will smile his
blandest if he scares them into building a
bridge for him further up the river.
It is said of Northern Texas, by the Dal
las Herald, that the tillers of the soil there
make far more provisions than they have
any use for; always have corn and meat for
sale, and their cotton and cattle crops come
in as clear profit. They arc rapidly grow
ing wealthy, ami iu less than lateen years
from now north Texas will be as prosper
ous as theblue-graB region of Kentucky
ever was in its palmiest days.
There isno reason why the Chinese
should not re welcomed to the South. La
bor and capital arc what that section of the
country needs. With labor plenty and
cheap capital would not long be wanted.
The nee swamps have not been largely cul
tivated of late because the negroes generally
refuse to work iu them. Tho Chinese would
not be louno so particular, jnuecu, in
some part of China rice is the principal
grain crop, and help familiar with the
marshes could probably be had for the ask
ing. Immigration of this kind would reg
ulate itselt to the demand, and if no place
is found for the strangers they will quietly
take themselves away. The Chinese stay
in California because they find employment
there; they would only stay in the South on
the same terms. Their presence would
doubtless do much to restore the prosperity
which existed in the cotton States before
the war, and it would restore it on the
healthy basis ot free labor.
IIIK FATHER, AMI) IMS CRIMES,
No picture in all Koine fascinates travel
ers mors than (juido's Beatrice Cenei. Of no
picture, the J 'ones excepted, ate so many
co ties sold. Thousands; tens of thousands
go to every quarter ot the world. Many an
artist in Rome would starve were it not for
the demand for the copies of Beatrice.
It is this new story of Beatrice (,'enci
which it is intended to relate.
Four hundred and seventy eight years
ago, the fairest girl in Rrome was beheaded
on a little scaffold, built at the end of the
bridge of Si. Angelo that spans the Tiber.
That was long ugo, but to-day many Amer
icans stop in front of the great stone statue
on the bridge, and say to themselves.
'Here, then, it was that Beatrice. Cenci
What wanderer among ihe streets of
Rome has not stopped, too, if but for a mo
ment before the little church and chapel of
the holy St. Thomas. It stuuds on the rise of
ground known a.s Monte de Cwiei, and is
surrounded by a dozeu half ruined places.
The church in it-elf contains after all, noth
ing in particular that is worth seeing, his
liinple enough without, it is simpler within,
but it has a history. The little church
and chapel were built as a sort of peace of
fering by a man who is said to have never
.lone any other good thing inhi.s life; and yet
he lived to a green old age, and he dressed
in fine velvets, and set at the table wih
princes, and bishops, and cardinals, and his
name was known in Rome as that of one of
most ancient and noble fain i lies of
the holy city ; reaching back, anil mingling
his blood, indeed, with that of the first
Consuls. His name wad Francesco (Jcnci
He was an illegitimate son ol'Cliristophrs
Cenci, a very wealthy dignitary at the pa
pal Court. At the early age of twelve the
boy was in possession of a Rome Count,
witli an income ol a hundred thousand dol
lars a year. He was twice married, this
rich Count Cenci; the first time, to Emilia
Santacroce, a beautitul and worthy lady of
the Rome nobility. This fair lady bore
him ten children seven boyg and three
girls within a period of fifteen years. She
died when only thirty-five, Her picture
also hangs in the game room of the Barbcr
ini palace vith that of ker daughter Beatrice
The resem banco of the two ismost remark
able. None could fail to see iu the face ot
the daughter, the lineaments of the fair
mother. Count, Cenci was a nobleman and
a millionaire a bad man; bad as a youth,
bad as a white haired old man bad as bail
could be. There can be no doubting that.
Time and again he figures iu tho criminal
archives of Rome. First for assault and
battery; and repeatedly, for the most un
manly and unnatural crimes. He was al
ways fined for his deeds, by the Pojic, and
heavily too, but seldom imprisoned, One
tine reached tile amount of a hundred thou
It is noticeable that he was never put in
prison for any length of time before the
reigti of Sixtus V. lie was always paying
and paying and paying. All this even the
American tourist can readprovided he
can read bad latin, and good Italianto
day in the criminal teeords of the Eternal
City, It U necessary that it should be
read, or at least mown to understand the
tad life of his uafortunatc daughter. Had
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; TUESDAY MORKiyp. A1RIIj 22, 1679.
Cenci been punished, as- a poor man would
beelMunish.'d forhis(Times,.t)snot pro
bably the awful tragedy ol St. Angelobridgo
would have occured. Rut no-Ccnci tri
lled too long with sin, and paid too olten
only in bright Roman scudi for outrageous
Money answered well enough till Sixtus
was really in the Vatican, and then the sat
nine count, for satauic he realy was, expiat
ed a few of his crimes iu a dirty prison.
The new Pope was a man bent on busi
ness, especially when it concerned the set
tling with such men as Count Cenci, the
millionaire. .Many of tho nobles of Rome
in his day, and, perhaps, Count Cenci
among them, were in regular league with
bandits uud murderers, who made life in
the Campagna terribly precarious. They
pushed even to the gates of the city, at
times, and assumed almost the character
of nn invading army. Rut the Pope did
not fear them, nor their supporters in Rome
cither. He hung them thirty at a time, it
is said, on the great bridge over the Tiber,
and in sight of St. Peter. It was a pre'ty
custom of his wc read, to invite somcof the
noble barons whe had dined with him to
walk on his house lop, after dinner; and
while there, to affect near-sightedness, and
beg them to tell him what those nreadfully
curious things were, hanging from their
windows of their houses, across the way.
The nobles gazed, and doubtless felt a
thrill ot terror, at seeing the bodies of some
of their bandit followers, whom the Pope
had had strangled and hung out at their
master's windows during the dinner.
The treatment though heroic, is believed
to have been most efficacious. There were
sad times in Rome, but the city was cer
tainly blessed with a Inddrukr.
Count Cenci, after the deuth of his first
wife, must have been possessed literally ot
the devil. Two dreadful Mess seemed to
master him the death o.' his sons, and ut
ter shame of his daughters. Three of his
sons he sent on to Spain, ostensibly to have
them study, but in reality, as the sequel
proved, to let them stane to death in a
strange land. To his utter astonishment,
however, they appeared one morniug, on
foot, at the p'alacc gate, in rags, Wgging for
bread, and for money to psy their debts in
Spain. All was refused ; the Count neither
saw nor heard them.
They went to the Pope, aud petitioned
for relict and redress. By this tune the
Count had got himself into prison again en
account of a dreadful crime. The Pope
heard the petition of the boys, and com
pelled Count Cenci to furnish them money
and to pay their debts. This was in 1590.
In a few weeks Cenci was out of prison;
and now commenced scenes within the
walls of his palace, compared with which
his former base conduct was mere trifling.
Tho action of the boys, in going to the
Pone, hid terribly enrajred the old man.
In 159:1 he married attain; this time with
Lucrezia Petronin. n widow of thirty-eight
But matrimony repeated had no effect in
taming the Count's dreadful character; as
Carlyle would say, "bad went to worse, and
worse to the unspeakable." Concubines and
mistresses were kept in his house, in the
very presence of his wife and childen.
Shortly two of the boys whom he had at
tempted to starve in Spain ; and who had
reported him to the Pope, wi re murdered,
not by the Count's own hands, truly, but
more than probably under his direct orders.
Ho would not even furnish money to pay
for their funerals, but exclaimed that he
would thank God, and hold a feast, were
ull his sons dead and buried. This much
as un introduction to the man whom Beat
rice afterwards killed.
The Count's next effort, in the way of
crime, was an attempt to dishonor his i bl
est daughter, Antonie. But Antonia also
fled to the pope for help, as had her two
murdered brothers. Her petition resulted
in some sort of an arrangement, by which,
instead of returning to her father's roof, she
was mairicd to a nobleman who was living
in Florence. The Count was ordered to lit
her out wi'Ji a rich bridal gift, till of which
embittered him the more against the re
maining members of his family.
Antonia was gone: and now began the
first act of the sorrowful tragedy of Beat
rice Cenci. She was seventeen years of
age, and reported to be the fairest girl in
Rome. To her the Count now turned his
lustful eves. Ho aonroached her with per
suasions then with threats. Fearing that i
she, two, might hasten to the pope, as his
other children had done, he locked her up
in a room of his palace. No one saw her
except himself. He brought her food
to her cell with hw own hands, and pro
ceeded, day by day, with his propositions
of shame. "Great and holy men
have sprung from the elicit loves of lather
and daughter," he was wont to tell her.
Nothing prevailed; threats, injuries, beat
ings, even. He was determined to bend
her spirit or kill her. Three years she re
mained his prisoners, ami then, broken
hearted ami in sorrow, she called on her
stepmother for advice and help. It was de
termined to lay the story of the whole
scandal secretly belore the Pope, mid Bea
trice's brother, Giaeonio, whs intrusted with
the business. He made the effort, but it is
not known that the written story ever
reached the Pope's ear's. One of his secre
taries, it is believed, saw it, hut it went no
further, aud it is loo probable the Count's
gold had "pigeon-holed" the girl's suppli
cation, llcr miseries continued. She was
still a prisoner, and her own father
was the keeper of her dungeon. Hope
at last was lost in the hearts of the daught
er and wife, Despair, and despair only,
was left them. Despair feeds on despera
tion, and the only road out of Beatrice's
misery and shame bid over her father's
grave. The second great act of the trag
edy of Beatrice Cenci had commenced.
The sister, the brother, the mother, now
talked in the dark, and over dark ami terri
ble things. An awful catastrophe Hp.
The body of the lecherous Ccnei, lileeilinir
from a dozen wounds, and the stiletto hnt
inflicted them left standing, hilt deep in
tho breast, tell tho end of the human mon
ster, and the end too of this "tluillin"
Every certificate of Dr. lttill'n Cough
Syrup published is genuine, and a reward
01,11,000 is oiiered lor one prown to be
A Card. To nil who are sunVnij, from
the errors and Indiscretions of ymui( m,r.
vous weakness, early decay, lon (,- m!U1.
hood, &e., I will seud a recipe that win mri)
you, free ok CHAROK. This great remedy
was discovered by a missionary in s,mMi
Aniericn. Send a self-addressed envelope to
the Rev.Josp.ni T. Inman, Station D. New
Zlnrind'Mnei.i'd OllcE Colors, made of ,.rlctly pure W hite Lead,
AS LONO na any mh r i'a I f ha Ukel, Kf, t V;2jln."ch "'""l-onicr mid Cheaper and to la,l TWICE
cmoo. and I, Jthe A ..Vi hona" in the ' ry ' '!,T ''"KMIl'M twenty or ,1,., State Fair- of the
NEW YORK EN.MIKl 14IVT ... . St. IVten-bura I'a . Jim. luili. 1S77.
HiHtl' t'nr Hum tit UM.lt.. ....1 t ... .
1'iilnt In thin nectton of the country aud all dhmIi.. l,av? "M ,KI?P 'lumitWcH of your Emiinel
aud tini-h; and they find Tl.5coV.iJ !nd S imreL""!'". ' ' EP-'-k hbddy of it. durability
lorepomrot heat and cold, and any one uainnit nnr.ri-ii ".VlV..1'''1- "lerucin be no la-tier pulnt
lor expomro to heat and cold, and anv one u-dnir it oncu
uhc our namea lor reference. KcHpectfully.
Ail d reaa,
Sample caul free.
n LOSS OIL AND VARNISH COMPANY.
170 Prince Street, Xotv York.
Copal, Coiii-li, Furniture, Damar and all other Varnishes,
Liquid and Japan Dryers and (iloss Oil.
Our cheap Clo Oil Yaruiah. for the price, h (it- no equal In the market.
OUK DHVKliS AKi: THK B KST,
Dry quick and will mix with a'l kind or oil.
And have no equal; co conceded by the trade.
wc have every facility lo uiauutucture tooua oi urn
pruilll ennu uhi,. nuu imti- jurt- rti-iu ui v iu luc
SAMPLES and quotation! acnt with pleaaureat my
OTXR NEW NO. 8
NOSHl'TTl.E TO THREAD
oiul I ' ipidly.
m : , arwt m
I 8 UMk I'r:
The Host Sowing Machine in the World!
Agents Wuiitt'd KvrrvwlKM-e.
WIIEELHi: & WILSON MANUKA CTUKI.VC. CO.,
NO. 41i NORTH FIFTH STREET,
C. HAN KY,
ASSETS, .Ilm. 1, HI,
Surplus over Six .Villion Dollars.
The Most important question
l'ANY IS STRONGEST:"
The strongest company is the one which
AHNKTS KOH hVKIIV iNtl.l.AR OP MAUII.ITIK.S,
e .1. , . ,!, r.. .....
'i uiu i-riiu.vu iaij;i'H i.iie insurance
of nssets (cxcludiim; premium netes) to liabilities, the Equitable is largest, being l'.M.ll!)
The meond largest is 110.77, ami the third largest 117.i.l3.
-?These tljrures are from the official
meiil, June 1, 1878.
TONTINK 'POIJCI ICS
Grow more puiniliir every da;, and are made a specialty.
"WASHLNCiTON AVKXCK, (!)Ut TwKLITII Sl'liKKT,
nc; to pai nts
wili iir.. Vi ' " . v " i P .
'" ""r"ly Uu "u fj;,, ," hvo JwvjI'-sh- to
v.,.. . iiiAi-r.i .vim rr.
178 Prince Street, New York .
ARK TIIK J JEST
rii quality at the lowfn pricea. an we buy for
uuriurrB iuu gmi lue ,auie perioral attention.
Solicit in jonr order c regain.
ENAMEL PAINT & VARNISU CO.
AWARDED A FIRST
AMERICAN ( KNTKNN1 M.
St. Loui, Mo.
insuring; thiir liyi
-W'HK II (DM-
has the most ixn.i.ut-.' uk wki.i, inm..h.d
..... . .... ... ...
i ompanics ol the initeil Mutes, tin- ratio
report of tin
New York InsuiHiii i- Depart-
. mav .
TIIK DAILY BULLETIN.
rrrmT .rpKNTII YEAH.
1111 Illl'tinih year with a complete urw
II i ,oiiiiU aud a determination to make
I M r 1 1 1 1 it i''.'n " "I"'cIm worthy the auppuii
""""" oi un patroiia.
1111 1 1 II
Published Every Morning-,
It will rmbiaiu in iu tolunia i1h;!
A A A
of nrb chancier an wc imi
!lirove the equal of the cheapen iLd
j 1 1 1 r
wlll.aa it ha alwaya done. advma
the principle ol the Democratic : par
ty. uuldinetbal they emhodr the .hit
priDclplea upon which a republican
L-oyerninent can be admiuinend.
; III If ivullielhlt,nri,...,.
jlntended lo rouvev Ihe Sdialhat lh
paiicr will nphold'the mm rh.Si .J
wroup, That which it belil vea to bo
...... 'rolf "I ill denounce, feailvaalv,
1 i alway "hewing to the Hue, aud 'lit
YY 'be chip fall where they may "
.. - a F.o-, IUUUO IUa l'IIHItl.
l)enio mile paper. w call, we fe
pure uiueur coruDliUg ii to
SUBSCRIBE AT ONCE.
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r u The Daily Ilulletin
:h nerved to cin .i.l.n .-ilv r t v tr
irier at TH KM'VH K t K.Ms p.r
week, payable weekly.
I lly mall On adtn'ucei: one y, ar,
$10; fix njonthi-. $; three mniiUit,
one month. $1. l'on;efre.
I XdvertWiiB Hiite:
I-irt insertion, per pqnare . J i
sul"Hiient lnertioi.f :i
Kor aw we, k. pertquare :! Mr
Kor two weekf. per Kjour.-. 4.;n
Kor three weekf. per aqiiiire . Ml
For inn-month, per tqiure ; ij
jKiii h additional aquure 4l
Kivht !lii' of fcontiarri!
'imi Unite a inare.
,. I., ,, i I'i'played adterlipemi-utii m Ml l.e
I.r.r.J.r.Mj lehared acennllii to the pare. a-
E . E 'aboM- rule- theic lu ln i, ,,. ylu,
nil foim iype to the inch.
To p-uulur irivertii-vra wr offer n
perior inducemeiit. hoth a to rata
'of charge aud manner of diMilaiite
Niptiee In lival column Inix rti d
for twenty cent ptr line tlr-i lix r
tior ; ten rent per line lor ca b cob
n queut iui rlion.
Sp.-cinl notln lnerted for t,n
ceui ii, r line lor rlr-l mxenion: fn-
T T T
centt, fur each ul.vqiiein liippniun.
.Miuci-a oi oeatti ncl mumaei
tweia, ,1 in. p. r line.
AH b in r and and . uiiiiwii'i'.'.f , .
huulo In- inidre.ed tu
Tin - Cairo IJulietin
N N N
K. A. HI ItNKTT.i.cn. r'lManaprr
1 N UNl'ARALLELLED OFFER.
A FKKE TEST TRIAL
r onk or
HEALTH HFSTOlllXd PADS
We will enil one of our UKA1.TII UK si (Hi.
IM, PADS lo any luvalld allllcteii wild l iver
imnlaint. fllll.l.H and KKYKH. IMlKiKK.
ritlN. IOSTIV KNKSS. Nervoua lleadarhP.
JI.VHpepola. Nervoii Debility and Impure Wood,
If lliey will cnd un their Nviupioma mid ad-
ures ami a:ne to xeutl u j-.'.oo if It eB'eei
cure to lliclr entire roli-fuetion. otheiwiao
there will lie ho cliiuze, V.V rlo thi to con
vince the puMic ! the upcnor value aa
iV M1TJ !
Ami tlnil they will do nil we niiv ,. t ll i nfler
Hill n ei cHBiirlly be llnilied in niiinlier, we hope
therefore, uu curly ii ppllciiilon w ill lie made. Ad
die, ' cry ltepeeiiu)v our.
l',-.' K 1 ni Kirrct, I'inciuimii.Diiio,
Phyxicinn npcnk In Term of craine iu favor of tho
hi; ini, pad.
t INCIKSATI, .1 III1C -JR. K;.
II nvltiir had onieeotii'lileriilile acquaintance with
the operation of the Pad, I eau collide ucouly
recommend It a nn excellent remedy In all the diii-ca-c
lor which Dr. Korbcounel It ukc.
DII..I. HA M.UWELL,
!ni Hmrjfe street, t'lnclunatl.
Whnt Key. .loiepli Kmeiy, Ihe vyell-knuwii flu
I'lM INKAll. .Ill lie :K),
llnvliiff had a Innff iUHlniiiiieii with in-. KorhuH,
I am iiliUiid that luitcver he recommend he iliu'n
oeo.H'clencloiil), ami will prove nil they promi,,-.
. DK V. JtlsKPH li.MKItY.
E.Mract fnim fl Ten ol the Mmiv Letter freniienllv
teeelved at the iMtee. '
tine nay!---! feel thai vim i- l';n have ived my
llle." Aiiollien-ay! . -Vuiir Pad Ini Jut reneheil
mycne, It Ini entirely removed my eollvenem
and eoiieqilelit Sick Headache." Another V rllca
'Vour Cud lillendcd atrletlv to hiiliie. and In
forty-elirhl hiiiir t fell a well never." Another
"Voiir Pad haa cured incur Mlaiie ntid a tor',
pld Liver. I am belter thun I hnv been In tu,.n
VBuri.' Mill another a.v;-.l j.Mve mirinrfil all tho
horror Brow iniroul of a torpid Liver and Dvapepaii.
Allei ulnj your rad all theavlll left inn' Una
innre!-" hnvo uei your I'ml. ih perfectly aitla
tae.li,ry r.ul,, Mid cheerfully recoraend Uiem to