Newspaper Page Text
VQt g XXIII. -" IATB 1QOIXMTII. NEWBE1IRIY,.S, C, WEDNESDAY, JANTJARY 26, 1887. A.C-OE,PWeo adPoreo.N.
.T'I ROUTE FOR TI E C. & N. L. R.
.... , R. NOT SE '.TJED .
A k'robability that the Directors Will
Iteoonoider their Action in Adopt
ing the "Upper Route."
The adjourned meeting of the Dl.
redtpre of the Columbia, Newberry
and Laurens Railroad was held at
the Commercial Bank yesterday
iorning at 9.80 o'clock. The ses
ftonas a brief one, but long enough
for the passage of a resolution re
seding that passed the night be.
r fore definitely selecting the upper
route, bridging the Broad River op.
posite Cemetery Hill.
.The matter by this action being
again left open, a committee was ap
pointed, eonsisting of President
Moseley, Vice-President Desportes
ud Major Lowrance, to consult with
the: owners of the two bridges, to
ie purchased if the lower route be
used, and given power to act as
deemed best by them for the in
terest of the road, and report.
The board then adjourned to meet
,gain on the first Tuesday in Feb
ruary, at which time the contract for
the part of the line not now let will
be made and the route for the unde
cided portion settled finally.
The committee appointed at the
morning meeting to confer with the
owners of the Congaree and Saluda
bridges met Mr. Campbell at the
Grand Central Hotel last night.
The matter was thoroughly dis.
cussed, Chief Engineer Ellis being
present to afford information and
supgestions. No flnal arrangement
was made as Mr. Campbell desired
time to consult with the cheif owner
in the bridges, Mr. Johnson.
The following propositions were,
however, submitted, subject to al.
1. The offering of the whole prop
erty for $50,000 cash.
2. That the-Columbia Bridge Com
pany, the present owners of the
property, build both bridges out and
out, the railroad company to take the
same and receive the tolls over the
Congaree bridge, the Saluda bridge
- to be free, and to pay for the use of
the same a certain interest on the
8. That the railroad lease the pro
perty as it now is at the rental now
4. That the railroad be given the
right of way over the two bridges
and the Columbia Bridge Company
to receive the tolls for passage of
the lower or wagon way on the
bridge over the Congaree.
. In connection with the last and,
it may be said, the most favorably
. received proposition, it should be
added that it Is taken for granted
that the township of Congaree under
this arrangement should make a sub.
scription sufficient to cover the cost
of grading between the bridges, es
timated at $25,000. The railroad
company would bridge the Saluda
by-a structure allowing the passage
of trains and wagons, to be a free
bridge, and would build at the Con
garee a double-deck iron bridge with
a railroad track above and a wagon
way .beneath, the tolls collected on
therlatter, as previously stated, to go
to the bridge company.
T1he engineer had stated at the
previous meeting that the cost of the
upper route, with grading and the
bridge across the Broad, would be
$107,000, and that the cost of the
iowe'r route would be $160,000.
* By the new proposition it will be
* seen the cost of the latter route is
reduced by the subtradtion ot the
sumn -proposed to be paid for the
bridge property, $50,250, and the
grading $25,000. It' is also 8tated
that the engineer thinks the two
bridges could be decked for $75,000
Ifthis he so, the cost with grading
would be but $100,000, $7,000 less than
the estimate for the upper route; or,
if the grading be provided for by the
township, the difference In favor of
the lower route would be $82,000.
One thing is certain the route.by
the Saluda and Congaree Rivers
unites the county of Lexington and
*in mnany ways would seem certain to
be of great benefit to Columbia.
iProvisions are to be incorporated
ithe arrangement now discussed
allowing the county, city or ins..vid
uals to purehase the property at any
timne within a reasonable period at
anurice, and on terms to be agreed
tipon, and the Congaree bridge made
a free one, "a consummation cde
voutly to be wished"' by both the
poile of Lexington countjV and the
city of Columbia.--Colinnbia Regis
ter, Jan. 20th6
The Road to Prosperity,
*Cheering,accounts of the Columbia,
Newherry and Laurens Railway were
s~Ilhed festerday, and it will be
%oted that arrangements have been
for grading a considerable part
b ine.orh, road, as has been
entoney ofoe,passes through
wtif ip known as the "Dutch Fork,"
t$imen. the 1Brad *aad Raluda
It is an excellent country, where
the people always make their own
bread and meat. ~and have no use
for liens. A railway will bring the
peoptle within easy reach of markets,
and so increase their oppotunity of
There is no doubt that the road
from. Columbia to Prosperity, and
thence to Spartanburg and Ruther.
fordton, will enjoy a profitable busi
ness, and furnish the means of com
petition which are so desirable. An
effort will be made to maintain the
independence of the line, and, in that
way, it must be largely advantageous
to the public.-News and Courier.
Columbia Must Build the Bridge.
Everything seems to look more
like business in connection .with the
Columbia, Newberry and Laurens
Railw v than it ever did. There is
a got, spirit prevailing in the
Fork and the Spartanburg link
from either Prosperity or Newberry
is also well under way. It is seen
that $80,000 is in sight of grading
this Spartanburg branch; and those
more immediately at interest are con
fident that they will soon have all the
money that is wanted in grading this
part of the line.
The only hitch is at our own door.
The bridge across the river here is
tWe only stumbling block in the way
of complete confidence in the suc.
cessful pushing through of the road.
Our friends across the river all
want to know what Columbia is go
ing to do about the bridge. They
say once let that matter be cleared
up and the road will move right
ahead without any trouble.- Colum
Free Whiskey for Gamblers.
A great many conflicting accounts
have been given of the operation
of the prohibition law in Atlanta.
It seems to be generally conceded,
however, that there has never >een
a time in the history of the Gate
City when the Jug trade has been
so large since the closing of the
barrooms about six months ago.
The temperance people contend
taint the experiment of running a
large commercial city without the
help of barrooms has been entirely
successful, while on the other hand the
anti-prohibitioniits assert that the
abolition of the dram-shops has been
at) almost fatal blow to the pros
perity of the place. It is doubtless
true that the. sales of whiskey have
not been so large in Atlanta as un
der the old order of things, and it
is probable that there is not so much
heat in business circles as there was
when the heat in business circles as
there *was when the bottle was more
convenient than it is at presenc; but
to the "typical" Georgia Yankee
there are more ways than one of
evading the provisions of an obnox.
The story now comes from Atlan
ta, by way of "an Augusta gentle
man," that the Atlanta gamblers are
doing a thriving business upon the
downfall of the saloon keepers, and
that in the gambling dens of Atlanta
"free liquor and cigars are obtainable
at all times." This short cut to per.
dition is even wvorse than the all
barroo)m route and should receive
the prompt attention of the city au
thorities. Of the two evils a barroom
rnnninag uinder a regular license is
less dangerous to good morals than
a gambling dlen wit,h a free whiskey
ann ex.-News and Courier,
A Deal C~oncernlig the Georgia (Cn.
NEw Yonux, Jan. 21.--The agree
ment of the transfer of the major
quantity of the preferred stock of
the East Tennessee, Virginia and
Georgia railroad to the Rlichlmondl
and WVest Poir,t Terminal Company
was signed to-day. The parties now
in control of the Richmond Terminal
Company are now negotiating for
the control of the Georgia Central,
but no details can be obtained, and
many of the parties interested deny
that a deal concerning the Georgia
Central Is on foot. Calvin S. Brice,
however, who conducted the negotia
tions for the transfer of' the East
Tenunessee to the Richmond Termi
nal Company, ~said to-day that the
Richmond Temimnnal peop)le are now
arranging for the control of the
Georgia Central. "She was a great
one and means more than is shown
on the surface"-thmis was the only
confirmation that could be obtained.
11L B. Hlollins, who is one of the
Georgia Central directors, denied
positively that any negotiations were
pending, and said that the only pro.
position made was refused long ago.
Trho Richmond TIermingl oficials
also contradicted the story of~ their
having sought the control of the
Georgia Central. General Logan,
Vice-President of the Company, said
that the road under the management
of Gen. Alexander was in harmony
with his company and there was no
desire to change their relations.
Comments of the State Press on th4
Inter-State Commerce Bill.
The House will no doubt pass the
bill by a like large majority. On(
section of the bill provides for th<
appointment of railroad commission
ere by the President. This assertio:
of power by Congress impinges the
the rights of the State, as is contend
ed by many.- This legislation by
Congress is an entering wedge. W
hope it may be useful to the people
but it does not look that way now.
The inter-State Commerce bil:
passed the Senate Friday night "by r
large majority." The vote was 43 tc
15. That is encouraging. It shows
that the Senate of the United States
is independent of the powerful influ
ence of the railroad corporations of
The action of the Senate will not
please Mr. Jay Gould and some cor
poratlon Senators, but it will be ap
plauded by the people. The bil
now goes to the House, with good
prospects of enactment there also
Let it become a law.-New Yorl
A bill with the above title hn
passed the United States Senate. II
is intended to regulate freights, or al
least, this is one of its most impor
taut features, so that charges woulc
be .lways proportioned to the dis
tance, and there could be no dis
criminating against small places and
in favor of large towns and terminal
points, for instance; should the bill
become a law, freight would be less
from New York to any of the small
towns on the C. C. & A. R. R., thar
to the city of Augusta. However
the fatO of the bill in the House 01
Rerresentatives is very uncertain
and wa will not count our chicken:
Its enactment will, in our judg
ment, prove disastrous to commerc<
between distant sections, for thit
bill requires that railroads shall nol
charge less for a long, than for r
short haul. Hence, where freighl
traverses several lines of railroar
the rates will, of necessity, be com
paratively high. The clause whici
allows competitive rates, may in
measure mitigate the evil workings
of the long and short haul clause
but -ve apprehend that the passag(
of the bill will work injuriously t<
the South in two ways: First, hav
ing to draw our rations, corn, flour
bacon and similar articles from th<
West, the long haul, and numerou.
lines over which these goods ar<
brought, will almost inevitably in
crease the price to the Southern con
sumer. -Anderson Intelhigencer.
The railroad bill, or inter-Stat<
commerce bill, now pending befor<
Congress is as might be expectc'
meeting with a good deal of opposi
tion. Under the recent decision o
the Supreme Court of the Unite(
States it was held that the matter o
regulating riilways, where the line o
such passed beyond the territory o
the State and into any other State
belonged properly to Congress. Thi:
view of the law had also been takem
by our own Courts. The bill befor<
Congress will therefore app)ly to al
railroads in the Union, except suet
as have their terminal Points withi,
any given State. The subject is
very implortant one, and has givem
no litle perplexity to the State Leg
islatures. T1he problem is to devism
some law which shall be just to th<n
railroad companies and which wvil
compel them to be just to the people
We believe that it can be done.
wFieldl News and( IIerald.
It is considered probiable that thn
inter-State commerce bill will be con
sidlered by the House of Recpresenta
tives this week, the bill having al
ready p)assed the Senate. The Ohb
jections to the bill in its preCsenl
shape are serius, and its wvarmes1
sulporters onlytregard it as a make
Against what is expected to b<n
obtained from the bill, in the pre
veition of discriminat,ion by rail waj
companies, there is the unquestion
able fact that, without Congressiona
regulation, local rates for freight ani
passengers have steadily dleclinedl
and that the accommodation nov
given to the public, by the railways
could not be afforded if the' railway:
were dleprived of through business
TIhmis through business they are abbi
tn take, with profit, at low rates, be
cause the charges for taxes, interes
and station and terminal aceommo
dation do not vary with the amoun
Some of the longest heads in thn
South and West are opposed to the
present bill, and believe it to be fuml
of mischief. So much good ha:
been accomplished by the railway:
themselves, without any p)unltivtn
legislation, that it is only the p)art o
common sense to avoid any unneces
eary interference with their affairs.
-News (and( Courier.
The inter-State Commerce bill will
no donht, If approend by the 1Prei
dent and put in operation, produce It
some changes in commerce and trans.
It seems to be generally admitted
that some legislation was necessary
and that the railways themselves had
not a little to do in compelling the
people to move in this matter through I]
One of the most vicious features ih
of the railway system was the allow. k
ing of the rebates to a few favored
parties, who thereby became rich, a
while their mercantile competitors e
were either kept with their noses at "
the commercial grindstone or driven "
out of the market. There were not r
a few cases of this kind, North and
South, which caused considerable up. c
roar from injured parties, and dam
age to the public. Whether the rail- e
way managers became the silent a
partners of those favored individuals (1
or not, we express no opinion, but
the fact remains that common car
riers were used to benefit a few per
sons enormously and damage the ma- P
jority in the same business. This a
was the most fragrant offence. The
discrimination on long and short P
hauls was a more popular source of c
discontent, although there was reas'm
for such difference in rates.
Because the railroads admittedly
ga<ve cause for legislation to restrict
their growing power this was no rca i
son why there should be any injus.
tice perpetrated against tlhem.-An. "
gusta Chronicle. P
A Living Issue. 1
The Greenville News calls atten- f
tion to the fact that Capt. F. W.
Dawson's speech in New Jersey, a c
very able and thoughtful one, did t
not receive the hurrahs that Mr. Gra. t1
dy received for his talk about the M
New South and other things calcu- g
lated to flatter the Northern people. 11
The differeice is that Captain Daw. f
son's speech invoked a discussion t
simply of a living issue in a practi- 'i
cal way, while Mr. Grady's talk was
frothy and good for light reading. i
And then we must remember that it 0
takes geh,ius to say now what has a
been so often said in the past ten or t
fifteen years. Some men never tire
of telling the same story. Mr. Grady J'
made a hit in the way of embellish. 1
ment-that is all. And, besides, Mr. -
Grady can't-or don't-speak in
public very much.-Columbia Record.
The Best of All.
One of the greatest tales ever told v
is given by a traveling man of At- 1
lanta, Ga. The hero's name of tell. I
ing such stories is Emile Frank, rep. I
resenting the Atlanta Paper Con- t
pany. le states that there is a ho- t
tel in Texas, near the Indian fron- s
tier, covering 245 acres of land. The r
waiters ride on mules and deliver c
I soup from large tin cans, each can I
containing about 25 gallons; the din- t
ner is brought on wagons drawn by r
V mules; enough to supply a table
each table with 500 heads. T1hie ho. i:
tel has 300 head-waiters and 2,7413 I
regular waiters. Tihree fast trains ni
run daily through the hotel grounds, t
carrying thIousaLnds and thousands of la
peop)le away from llirminghamn and 1t
Alabama Wealth. t
Although Alabama ranks only '
eig~hth in the Union in the acreage of I
its coal measures, it takes a front c
rank in the quantity and quality of ~
-its coal, and that thme WVarrior coal I
field, with an areca of 7,'-10 square C
miles, is about two-thirds as lar-ge as I
. the coal area of Great lBritain. Its 0
. coal measures over 3,000 feet thick. a
. It is estim)atedl that they contain not r
. less than 113,119,000,000 tons, of' C
which about 108,394,000,000 tonis r
would be0 available coal, valued niow
at about $150,000,000,000, as it lies, C
of which $30,000,000,000 would be v
pirofit, being about two hundred ti mes
the present total assessed value of' r
the p)rop)erty in Alabama, and would a'
bulmy every foot of Alabama territory
at $900 per aere.-D)ixie, for ,Junnary/.
Thie directors of the Shiefild, Ala.,
Landl, Iron & Coal Co., at their last t
-meeting, in Montgomery, dIelared a
dlividendl of ten per 'cent. on thme capir
tal stock, five per cent. payable Feb. a
ruary 1st, and the remaining five perF I
-cent. March 1st. This is the most;
substantial and absolute evidence ofC I
Shiefheld's prosperity that has yet t
come to D)ixie's notice, and the e
fact that other dividlends of five per F
cent. monthly are expected will lbe a
Joy ful news to the Georgia alnd( Caro- e
lina stockholders.-Dixie, for Jann- ~
Tfhe Evening Teleglraml pronouncedi C
Captain F. W. Dawson's speech at a
the Cooper Union the best made j
there, although IIenry George was
AIR PLAY AN) COMMON SENSE.
he Registor Did Right When It Printed
Lawyer Straker's Communieations.
Some newspapers censure our re
)ected contemporary, the Columbia
egister, because it printed a com.
unication from I). Augustus Stra
or, a black lawyer of the Columbia
ar, who was a peculiarly offensive
nd active radical while the radi.
ils were in power. In this comnu
ication Straker related instances of
hat ie alleged to be cruel and cor.
ipt oppression of colored people by
hite' Democratic Trial Justices. In
msure of the Register it is stated
iat newspapers at the North have
gerly given circulation to Straker's
,ories and used then as a basis for
enouncing the Southern people and
icir methods of government and ad.
inistration of the law.
The Register did right when it
rinted the communication, and its
Ltion ought to be heartily coin.
iended by every man who loves fair
lay and has common sense. We
annot pretend that all the ofilcers
our State and cou.ties are made
icapablo of wrong-doing by the
ets that they are white men and
emocrats, or that a man can have
o justice in his cause because he is
black man and a radical. The
oblest and highest function of the
ress is to protect the poor and lowly
-om the oppression of power, to
ive the humble a means of making
icir grievances known and to hold
ublic oflicers to a strict acounting
)r their oflcial acts.
So far as the Northern press is
)ncerned, the best method to prove
the world that public sentiment in
i0 South regarding the negro is
hat it should be is to carefully
ive the negro voice in Southern
ewspapers and to allow him the
illest opportunity for the ventila.
on of his real or fancied grievances
here they appear to have foundation
I fact. The truth never hurts good
ien, and the quickest and best meth
d of getting the truth is the full
nd frank exchange of statements
trough the newspapers.
The Register acted wisely and
istly and in accordance with the
est instincts of American manhood.
-Greenville Daily News.
It seems that Mr. Randall and his
Alowers are willing to support a bill
rhich is said to throw off ten mil
ons from the tariff and forty mil.
ions from the internal revenue. Mr.
liscock has a bill which he says will
ike off fifty millions of taxes upon
ubacco, spirits and sugar. We pre
time, therefore, that if these gentle
ien and their followers can get a
hance to present their plans to the
louse they will support a motion
hat the louse proceed to consider
We wish to say, with all due em.
hasis, that we think the proposed
landall antd IIliscock bills are as bad
s thtey can be. They ought not to
e patssedl. Thme committee bill,
nown as the Morrison bill, is far
etter and dleserving of' support.
Biut if' thme friends of the former
1easuires are wiling to vote to go to
bie consideration of' revenue bills
)emocratic leaders shtould take ad
antage of this disposition. Thme
Louise should at oncee plroceed to the
onisideration of measures for the re
ut,tion of taxes. The (demnocratic
aty cannot stand( thte consequences
f' a failure to redluce the taxes, tun.
ss they make it clear to t,he peop)le
lit thtey have done11 all thtat thtey can
ndl that thme responsibility of failure
ests with t,he rep)ublicans, Hlow
an this he made clear? A single
iotion b)y thte chairman of thme ways
na means is not a sufficient effort
n the pairt of thme (democrats. Every
reek, at least, a motion to p)roceedl
:m the consideration of reventue mecas
rcs should hmave beeun made once
week until the end of thme sessioni.
Ve hear it said that thte motion is
ot, made because the revenue reform
emocrats are apprehensive tha~t if
lie matter is 1)roug(ht before the
louse the result, will be a bill reduc.
cig internal revenue taxes and1( mak
aga merely nominal reduction of
T1his leads us to say3 that the conm.
iittee should1( not, by reason of suchl
n appIrehtension, fall to give the
lousec an opportunmit,y to (10 wvhatever
may think wise. If the House or
tepresentatives wishes to throw off
lie taxes uaponi tobacco andl spirits,
no of its commit,tees should not
ave thte power to prevent it. It is
monstrous thing to give to eight or
inc men the l,Ower of prevent-ing
lie hlouse from dlo;ig its will. If
le committee does use the power
dhich the absurd rules give it, and
(1es, by refusing oplportunity for con
ideration, prevent thme Ilouse from
assing a bi1l1 to reduce taxation, the
emocratic party will be responsible
nor tImn notion of' the ommlitee and
the democracy cannot stand such a
We do not believe that the House
will pass a bill taking taxes off from
tobacco and whiskey and leaving
them upon wool and coal. But if it
does pass such a bill it will be by the
solid republican vote, and the repub.
licans will have to go to the people
with the responsibility upon their
The Star asks Mr. Carlisle and Mr.
Morrison to relieve the democracy
from intolerable burdens and to let
the republicans have all the rope they
want.-New York Star, Jan. 20th.
Order of American Firemn.
On the 15th of September, 1886,
an organization bearing the above
name was started by some of the
most prominent fire fighters ot the
continent. The object of the order
is first to get the firemen of North
America united into one brother.
hood; after that it is intended to
work together for mutual benefit and
the benefit of the fire service of the
country. There is no intention to
get up strikes in the tire departments,
but to always make advancement in
the science of fire fighting by mutual
counsel and interchange of informa.
tion. Another object is to secure
for firemen a proper recognition of
their services and ultimately provide
a fund for relief in case of injury or
death. When the order was organ.
ized the Fireman's Herald, of New
York, was chosen as the official or.
gan of the order; not that it should
advocate it editorially, but that the
secretary should publish each week
in its columns an article, paid for as
an advertisement, setting forth the
objects, aims and workings of the
order. From the publication of these
articles the order has already at.
tained a voluntary membership of
1,300. The total dues and fees are
at present 25 cents, which must ac
company the application for mem
bership. Address, for blanks and
further information, Secretary 0. A.
F., care Fireman's Herald, 173 Broad.
way, New York, N. Y.. or Andrew C.
Todd, Deputy Grand Secretary, An.
dcrson, S. C.
The Grant M11onument.
Mrs. Grant has turned over to the
Grant monument committee of New
York $982.50, being the sum of two
checks from the Treasury depart.
ment, one of $120 covering three
months' extra pay for Gen. Grant's
service as quartermaster in Mexico,
and one of $862.50 for the pay due
the General from July 1, 1885, to
the 23d, the (lay of his death. Col.
F. ). Grant, in sending the checks
to George Jones, of the New York
Times, for presentation to the Mon
ument Association, says : "My moth
er f'eels that this money is too sa
cred to be used in any other way
than as an offering toward the build
ing of a monument to the memory of
her husband."--Auqusta Chronicle.
Wec have nloticedl that reference
has been made to tihe sllsp)ension of
the Centenary~ ini the State papers.
True, the Centenary, has5 beeni sus
pended for a while, but, tile latest ad.
vice from Mr. Moore is to tile effect
that the paper will be continued.
Pending nlegotiations, no statement
has been madle concerning it; and as
soon as arrangements are concluded,
annoulncement will be madle through
the press, for the Informationl of its
subscr'ibers. We have pubbished
nothling concerning tis alIspenslon
until (definlite andi reliable informa
tioin could( be givenl; and ho0w the
matter came to be nioticedi is best
known to some enterprising news
Children Starving to Death
On occoiunt of their lnability to digest food,
wvill find a most marvelous inoud anl Irenedy
In ScotIt's Emeulsion. Very palatable andi
easily dIgested. D)r. W. 8. (.onErf. of Waco,
Texas, says: . I have used your EmulllsiOn In
in lIfanille wvasting. It not only restores
wasted tIssues, lbut gives; strongth1, and in
crleases the a1ppetito. 1.20-4lt.
6Oood~ Resuts in Every Case.
I0. A. Brndford, wholesale paper doaler of
Chanttanooua, Tenn., writes that he was se.
riously aile ted with a severo cold that set
toed on his lungs; had tied nmany remiedies
wlihouat benefit,. neIng iniduced to try Dr.
Klng's New Discovery for Consumption, diid
so and was entirely cured b.y use of a few
bottles. Since wichol time he lins used It ini
hIs faily for all Conghs and Colds with best
ruesults. This is the experidee of thousands
whose lives have b)een2 saved by this Wonder
fual Discovery. Trial Bottles free at Cofleld &
Lyon's Drug Store. - 8-11
Buokien's Arrnia salve.
The hest BSlve In the wvorld for CuLd, Sores,
nruIses, Ulcers, Salt Rtheum,. Fever Sores, Tot
ter, Chapped IHands, Chillblnins, Corns, and
all sk in Erupt ions, and posit ively curos piles,
or no pay reqluired'. It, Is guaranteed to give
)erfet sallisfaction, or money refunded.
P rIce "6 cenits~ per box. For sale0 by Coflehl
& Lyons. 7-.4
A n Endt to Inone scrapinug.
Ed ward Shepherd, of H[arlsburg, IIl., sars
'-Having received so mnuch b."nefit from E4leo
trio nItters, I feol It may duty to let sufferIng
humanity know it. Have had a running sore
on liy leg for eight years; my doctors told me
I would haye to have the bone scraned or leg~
amnputated1. I usedl. instead, three bottles of
Electric Bitters and sevenI boxes Biucklon's
Arnica Ralvo, and my leg Is nlow sound and1
well." Electric liltt-rs are sold at fifty cents
a bottle, and Blu kien's Arnica8Salvo at25c.
nor box at enfinid/ &ILon's n)rug store,