Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, API.IL 10, 1897.
NEWS AM) COMMENT.
COUNTED UV MILLIONS,
SHELIOX HALE'S SALE.
It is estimated that th Hood will
reduce the cotton crop $1,500,000.
The purpose of the Dingley bill is
to tax a bankrupt nation into pros
perity. Tjik county court of Giles county
has refused to appropriate anything
for the Centennial.
The efforts to elect a United
States Senator in Kentucky has cost
up to this time nearly $80,000.
Therr is fighting along the
Grecian frontier, and the dogs of
war may be let loose by the fiery
Hellenes any day.
Advices from China say that the
natives are dying by the hundreds
near Ichang from starvation, caused
by the failure of the grain crop last
Gov. Taylor, who has been quite
ill, has gone to Tate Springs for ab
solute rest, and says that the fellow
who calls to see him about office
will lose all the chance he ever had.
R. G. Dun & Co's report for the
first quarter of 1807 shows that the
total liabilities for failures amount
to $00,752,501. This includes 74 bank
ing failures, covering more than a
fifth of the amount.
The Executive Committee of the
National Association of Democratic
Clubs met in Washington last Mon
day, Representative McMillin, of
Tennessee, presiding. Among the
number present was Wm. J. Bryan
of Nebraska. A committee was ap
pointed to prepare an address to the
voters of the country.
The tax on whiskey dealers has
been increased by the Legislature
from $300 to $375 per annum, and all
other privilege tax has been in
creased in proportion. The rate of
taxation on property outside of in
corporated towns has been increased
to $1, and the rate inside to 00 cents
Indictments charging bribery
and conspiracy to bribe have been
prepared by the Franklin County,
Ky., grand jury against Dr. Godfrey
Hunter, the Republican nominee for
the United States Senate, and two
of his closest advisers. The sub
stance of the charges are that Dr
Hunter and his agents offered $15,
000 or $5,000 a piece for the votes
of three representatives.
The Estes fee bill, recently passed
by the Legislature, except for
Clerks and Masters and Supreme
Court Clerks, will not go into effect
until the first Monday in September,
1898. The bill, as it affects Maury
County officials, will 'limit the
Clerk aud Master, County Court
Clerk, County Trustee, and Sheriff
to $1,800; the Circuit Court Clerk to
$1,500, and the County Register to
President McKinley has ap
pointed Senator Wilcott of Colorado,
Hon. Charles J. Paine of Boston,
Mass., and ex-Vice President Adlai
E. Stevenson as commissioners to
an international monetary con
ference. These appointments are
made under the act approved
March 3 last, "for the promotion of
an international agreement for
bimetallism," and by its provisions
do not require confirmation by the
Daniel Wolsey Voorhies, ex
United States Senator from the State
of Indiana, died of heart trouble at
his home in Washington City last
Saturday, at the age of 76 years. At
the time of his retirement from the
Senate, the "Tall Sycamore of the
Wabash," as the Senator was affec
tionately called by his devoted fol
lowers in the Hoosier State, was the
ranking Democrat on the Finance
Committee, and by virtue of this
position the leader of his party on
the floor of the Senate on tariff and
Estill, of Winchester,
a motion made several
to tax cost, last lues-
that the Jarvis fee
principal defect of the bill was, he
said, that in certain felony cases the
sheriff's fees depended upon a con
viction of the defendant, and to this
extent the sheriff was interested in
defendant's conviction; and yet the
6heriff was required to select the
jury and had it in his power in
doubtful cases to select a jury that
would convict the defendant, and
that this denied the defendant the
right to a fair trial by an impartial
jury. - - -
lias Taken on Adjournment
Hill Panned Authorizing Mmiry
County to Iixue :.(), 0(10 Woith of
The penitentiary bill, with a few
amendments, passed the Senate on
The Senate bill to authorize Maury
County to issue bonds for the pur
pose of funding its outstanding in
debtedness, passed its third reading
in the House.
Senator Gillhnm and Representa
tive Rrandon, of Stewart, introduced
bills amending the revenue act of
1H07 by fixing the tax rate at 50 cents,
15 for school and 35 for State pur
The House bill to abolish the
oillce of State Superintendent of
f risons was called up by Mr. tuns
in the Senate, and passed.
Mr. Dabbs called up the House
bill providing for the payment or a
reward for the capture of Frank
Johnson, a Maury County murderer.
Johnson was captured by John Crow
and John Lattn, the original
amount of the reward being $100,
but the Committee on Claims
recommended that only $50 be paid
'Pkn Villi na ninnnlnfl iir n -1 il .1 i n M
Alio uui no miiuiiii nat uaoocut
The committee appointed by the
Senate to visit the Governor and
obtain his views on the advisability
of a recess, made a report. The re
port stated that the committee had
called on Gov. Taylor and found
him confined to his Led. His
physicians stated that the Governor
was not in a condition to even read
the bills that came before him,
much less give them the proper con
sideratlon. The Governor expressed
the opinion that a recess should be
taken from Saturday, April 10, until
On Mr. Waddell's motion, the re
port was received.
The report of the House Com
mittee to confer .with the Governor
on the same subiect was read and
The Republican members of the
House showed their appreciation of
the uniformly fair and courteous
treatment they have received at the
hands of Speaker Fitzpatrick by
presenting him with a valuable
gold-headed cane. The presenta
tion speech was made in open ses
sion by Hon. Jesse L. Rogers.
Both the Senate and House passed
a bill amending the revenue act,
that had hardly gone through, re
storing the ad valorem tax rate to
45 cents. This action will enable
the Funding Board to borrow money,
as thev will have as collateral the
assurance of sufficient revenue to
repay the loan. Authority was also
given by resolution to negotiate any
loan that may be necessary.
The conference report on the
assessment bill was adopted by the
Senate and then by the House at
the morning session. Revenue
agents still exist, but Rack Tax
Attorneys become a thing of the
past. They will collect the taxes for
years through 1805, but the Trustees
will collect back taxes for 18i)(i and
The conference report on the
appropriation bill was also adopted
by each branch of the General
Assembly and became a law at 11:16
Saturday nlirht, when Private Secre
tary Hannah reported that the Gov
ernor had signed the bill.
According to a resolution adopted
by both branches, the Legislature
then adjourned until April 30.
The newspaper helps to build up
and educate the people, says an ex
change. It formulates and crystal
izes public sentiment, upholds the
right, suppresses the wrong, en
courages enterprise, advocates
economy, pleads for justice and
stands for the public weal. It is
certainly the best medium through
which to advertise our resources, to
build up trade, quicken thrift, mul
tiply prosperity and encourage the
establishment of factories in our
midst. No successful business man
can afford to ignore the newspaper.
It marches hand in hand with pros
perity, side by side with enterprise,
and is today the greatest advocate
the world lias ever seen ror tne Det
terment, enlightenment and up
building of the human race.
Prof. Guest was so kind as to se
cure the celebrated Remeni, to play
in the Study Hall last Friday after
noon. It goes without saying that
the treat was most thoroughly ap
preciated and enjoyed.
Miss Hallie Phillips was called
from school last Thursday to attend
the funeral of her uncle, Mr. Kaird.
She returned from Coruersville on
The Athenaeum green-house . pre
sents a most pleasing appearance
just now. Miss Kate Thomas, who
has had charge of the flowers this
winter, has given them a great deal
of extra care and attention, hence
their beautigul growth and bloom.
Good Friday will be observed as a
holiday, and at Easter time a num
ber of teachers and pupils will visit
their friends at various places.
Mr. Ronald Thomas returned last
wppb from Louisiana, where he has
been snendinir the winter with Rev.
Mr. Fernleigh.- - ' ' '"
KlUTOli IlKKAI.n. ' .
liiiKNTWiioi), April 4. T have been
a reader of the Herald for many
years. 1 find us it grows older it
gets better; it comes always to the
lront for relr-rm ; it speaks for the
people, and it comes a little nearer
knowing what the people need, than
any county paper 1 have ever read.
I mean it bus done more to reform
the city ot Columbia in regard to
saloons. Now' when we have a
paper that is not afraid to open its
mouth lor the needs or the people,
we should stick to it, should advo
cate its principles and do every
thing for the advancement of its
prosperity. We all realize the pow
er of the press; how it sways the
great masses. We look forward
each day for us Ideas. 1 speak now
of the press at large. But enough;
1 guess the readers or the herald
are convinced already of my appre
ciation of our paper.
1 see that our friend rA Carmack
has fired the first shot at the tariff
bill, and I want to say right here
that I have watched with interest
the progress of that man, and I am
glad he has had the sand to storm
the fort or the high tariff and mil
lionaire cabinet, and that he has
fired the shot that was heard around
the world. I suppose I have said
enough on that line, yet the eyes of
the country are centered on the
present doings at Washington City.
I moved to Brentwood last October
from Maury County. Am just nine
miles from the city of Nashville and
surrounded by as fine farming lands
as there is In the State. To any one
passing through this village by rail
yon can not get a correct idea of the
valley of Little Harpeth, because
the railroad runs through a cut or
between two hills; we have two
stores, two blacksmith shops, one
roller mill, two hack lines, and
above all things, good roads. That
is one objection to old Maury; she
can't get the boys to fix -the roads
We are also surrounded by two or
three good schools, a nice church at
the place, and the people are kind
and sociable, always ready to wel
come good citizens to their com
munity ; in fact this is God's country.
Farm work is at a standstill here;
there has been a few potatoes and
peas planted; peas are up and look
ing fine. A great deal of gardening
is carried on here, and frequently
Eays well. Com is worth $1.60 per
arrel now In shuck; has been as
high as $1.75. Produce brings a bet
ter price up here always and small
farmers I think can do better here
than in Maury. Of course it rains
here just the same as it does there;
never saw the like of rain. I went
down to see the old Cumberland the
other day; it has been very high,
damaged property a good deal in
the city. The Centennial is receiv
ing completion. I understand the
work goes on every Sunday. It
seems they could put it off long
enough to stop Sunday work. Any
now, lor the lite oi me l can t see
how the poor farmer can get to go.
Where is McKinley's prosperity?
nut i nave written more tnan
thought I would. If I see this in
print I promise to come again. F
The Somerville Journal notes that
Hon. E, W. Carmack made a most
telling speech in Congress the other
day against the infamous Dingley
bill.' Although a new member, he
held the closest attention of the
greatest statesmen for half an hour
while he poured hot shot into this
monster of tariff iniquity. That Mr
Carmack's speech was far above the
averago is evidenced by the fact
that in nearly all of the speeches that
have been made since, the speakers
have referred to Mr. Carmack's
points and attemped to answer
them. Mr. Carmack's first speech
goes along way toward a realization
of what lus friends have predicted
that lie would make a great record
in Congress and do honor to his
District. Neat's State Gazette.
When Clay Evan's gaunt form
swept the Washingtonian horizon
there was general rejoicing so the
dispatches tell us among the South
ern Republicans who have taken a
seat at the pie counter. When it
comes to a scramble for the flesh
pots Clay is by long odds the
most insatiate toad in the puddle.
Citizens of Giles county pay taxes
to keep up the bridges, poor house,
work house, jail, court house, and
general county expenses, and while
it might be a most commendable
thing to appropriate that money for
some other purpose we claim that
the ' County Court has no moral
right to do so. Because other coun
ties, the State and National Govern
ment, .overstep the constitutional
bounds and make appropriations to
all kinds of worthy causes, does not
make right such, a violation of the
principle of taxation. The govern
ment has no right to take the money
of an ind(viaual,ejtcept for necessary
governmental expenses, withou the
consent of the people. The Citizen
commends the course of the County
Court in refusing an appropriation
lor the Centennial from public funds
when those who would derive
greatest benefit from an exhibit
have shown such a lack of interest
in the eubiect. Pulaski Citizen.
All deserters, bounty jumpers and
jayhawkers who expect to get pen
sions for their services in the late
war would do well to file their appli
cations with H. Clay Evans at an
early date. Mr. Evans cannot wait
all summer. Commercial-Appeal.
It might be considered as a little
strange that the Tennessee legisla
ture has not passed a bill to restrain
the Mississippi river and appoint
ing a commission to carry the same
into effect. Bristol Courier.
ho Loss of Property in the Flooded
NHily 1 0,000 Sqimre Mile of Land, or
:S!),."00 FariiiM, I nder Water.
Washington, April 11. A state
ment relative to the agricultural in-
erests of the submerged districts of
he Mississippi Valley south of
Cairo has been issued by the depart
ment of agriculture. It is based
upon a chart prepared under the di
rection of the chief of the weather
hurean, showing the extent of the
Hood on April 6. To this chart the
department has applied the crop sta
tistics or 1H!R). as representing more
closely than other available data the
acreage and value of the crops of
18!)? now in jeopardy. The statis
tics of population, of the number and
acreage of farms and of the value of
farms and farm implements are
those of the census, and the statis
tics of live stock are the depart
ment's own figures for January 1,
The total area under water on
April 6 was about 15,800 square
miles, of which 7,900 square miles
was in Mississippi, 4,500 square
miles in Arkansas, 1,750 square
miles in Missouri, 1,200 tn Tennessee
and 450 in Louisiana. This region
contained In 18!K), so far as can be
determined in view of the somewhat
indefinite boundary lines of the flood,
population of 379,685, of which
180,489, or about one-half, was in
Mississippi, 100,234 in Arkansas, and
the remainder almost equally di
vided between Missouri and Tennes
see. Taking the entire region, the
colored population outnumbered the
whites in the proportion of 12 to 7,
the colored predominating in the
flooded districts of Mississippi in
the ratio of more than five to one,
and In Arkansas in that of two to
one. In Missouri and Tennessee
the population of the flooded dis
tricts is largely white, In the former
State In the proportion of ten to odo,
and in the latter in that of two to
The flooded districts contain, it is
estimated, about 89,500 farms, of
which about 18,500 are in Mlssissip
pi, nearly 10,000 in Arkansas, and a
like number about equally divided
between Missouri and Tennessee.
These farms contain a total area of
38,000, acres, one-half of which Is In
Mississippi and rather over one
fourth in Arkansas, the proportions
in Missouri and Tennessee being
about the same as in the case of the
number of farms. The total value
of these farms, with their Imple
ments, etc., Is close upon $65,000,000,
and here also the proportions in the
different States are about the same
as above noted. The total number
of acres improved at the taking of
the last census was about 2,000,000,
and about 2,500,000 acres was last
year devoted to cotton and corn, to
which crops nearly 95 per cent, of
the entire acreage cultivated is de
voted. The live stock on hand Jan
uary 1 of the present year was val
ued at over $7,500,000 divided in very
much the same proportions as other
farm property. It is estimated that
of the crops last year $3,750,000 worth
remained on hand in the suomerged
region cm the last of the month, cot
ton representing about two-thirds of
this amount and corn practically all
Grains of Rico.
It isn't so much what a man says
that counts in the long run, but
what he is.
The man who tries to do what the
devil doesn't like is pretty sure to
The man that is loudest in crying
"Back to Christ" is obliged to take
the first step.
The man who gives God the very
best he has whatever it be has
done all that the angels can do.
Tne "heresy of Cain" has wrought
as great havoc in the church of
Christ as the love of mammon.
The christian that keeps in har
mony with God may often expect to
be in disharmony with the world.
He who gives merely to get in re
turn is a beggar, but he who gives
with no thought of gain is Christ-
The true christian soldier will
never fly the fiag of truce to the
enemy on any terms. It is war to
Every time the christian makes a
compromise with sin, he sends a
pang of grief and shame to the very
heart or his Master.
It may be seriously doubted
whether the man whose love varies
inversely as the square of the dis
tance is indeed a christian. Cum
All the survivors of the Third
Tennessee Confederate Regiment
(John C. Brown's) wherever dis
persed are invited to meet their old
comrades in arms at Lynnville,
Tenn., Saturday May loth, 1897 ; and
participate in the celebration of the
3(!th anniversary of the organization
or the Kegiment.
All Confederate Veterans of other
commands living at a convenient
distance are cordially invited to be
present and enjoy this occasion
All soldiers and their friends living
within a radius or ten miles from
Lynnville are earnestly Invited to
attend and bring with them a full
basket of provisions.
J. Mack Thukman,
A bill was introduced In the Texas
legislature regulating the laying of
eggs by domestic fowls.
Ut nf Horrs Sold on Lait Day of
As stated in last week's Herald,
wh ete unable to trive in that
isiie :i list of horses sold on Wednes
day, the last day of Messrs. Hhelton
& Dale's mum il combination silo at
South Side Park; so we irive the
list of animals that sold above $50 on
that day in this week's paper.
1 here were 203 horses sold during
the sale for the total sum of $16,100,
nearly an average price per head of
I'he list for Wednesday is as fol
Chestnut mare, property of Mr. Mc-
t'lain, to (. (). Mcl'radv, $S5.
lliirli School, ch. a., property of
Notts it Mathis, to J. F. Emerson,
(ienova. Ala.. $75.
Don, property of It. S. Thomas, to Dr.
Itessie. s. m., property of V. S. (ireen,
to Hotts it Mathis, $100.
Walking (ieorije, rn. ii., property ot
Shelton A' Dale, to Kd. Orr, Mt. Pleas
Jiessie, s. m., property or same, to U.
S. O'Noil, (Jotham, Ala., $50.
Luev, b. m., property of J. L. Hutton,
to K. L. Uranbery, $K).
miarv, ch. g., property or Kentnore
Stock Farm, to Kd Itotts, $1:12.50.
Hilton and Hastings, pr. o. g., proper
ty of same, to Mr. Howard, $102.50.
ftrector, o. v.., propertv or Austin
Harlan, to Joe Teacher, $87.50.
Harriet, b. m. property of kenmore
Stock Farm, to Mr. tVNeil, $77.50.
Ida, blk. m property of Stone, Porter
& White, to K J. Wilis, $110.
Bessie, b. m., property of same, to
Files it Son, Birmingham, $!K).
Hector and Hubert, property of Ken-
more Stock rami, to J no. Hall,
Florence, Ala., $105.
Hob Taylor, br. jr.. propertv of Stone.
Porter & White, to Files it Son, $105.
Hugh, or. g propertv or kenmore
Stock Farm, to Bennett it Singer, Nash-
Hogan, b. a. propertv or same, to u. U.
Chestnut gelding, property or Stone,
Porter it White, to Mr. king, $55.
Gray gelding, property of Smith
Bros., to It. C. Borden, $55.
Hester Wilkes, b. in., property of Ken
more Stock Farm, to Fletclur Claw son,
Blue roan gelding, property or smith
it McCloud, to Mrs. MeLemore, $115.
Hampton, b. g., property of Kenmore
Stock Farm, to Mr. Copeland, $52.50.
Dark dapple gray gelding, property
of McCloud it Walker, to Mr. Wyatt,
May Boy, rn. g., property of same, to
Mr. Shumaker, $75.
Annie Hobertson, b. m., property of
Robt. Witt, Lynnville, to Mr. Light foot,
Kufala, Ala., $i7,50.
Joe Williamson, b. nr., property of
same, to Mr. Watt, of North Carolina,
Mark ITanna, b. property of Shel
ton it Dale, to Mr. Liithtfoot. 1 137.50.
Pauline and Juliette, property of
same, to Col. Ridley, $.'100.
Mack Cross, b. g., property of Dr. J. ( J.
Williamson, to Dr. Sullivan, $t0.
Annie, property of same, to .. H,
Pickens, Marshall county, $70.
Hay Sam, b. g., property of A. B. liar
lan, to B. C. Borden, $55.
Hilly, b. g., property of 13. L. Arm
strong, to Mr. Watt, $150.
Silver Dare, blk. g., property of W. V,
Thompson, Ashwood, to Thompson Llv
ery Co., $50.
Hallie, blk. m., property of I). F. Wat-
kins, to J. j , Housor. $!().
Johnnie A. rn. ll., property of London
it Davis, IjewisburK, to Thompson it
rav mare, propertv of same, to
Thompson Livery Co.,$82.50.
Bay gelding, propertv of S. W. War-
field, to Wiley Warlield. $50.
Wick Held aud Lordneld, propert y of
Woldridge it Shelton, to It. L. (iran
Lady Mary, property of M. K. Oabard,
to Dr. (suinvan, fno.
Lucy and Ball Stockings, property of
John Sowell, to Harlan Bros, it Parks,
Garnet, ch. m., property of John
Sowell, to Thompsan Livery Co., $S7,50.
iwaua, b. m., property or u. it. Aiex-
ander, to Mai. T. J. Calhoun, $102,50.
il Minnie, property or if.
Clnwson, to Mr. Watt, $250,
Hob Koy, propertv or 11.
to nenry Alexander, !fw.
Pair bay mares, property of John Ital
lant, to Jonas T. Amis, $135.
Drown mare, property or Kdgar Latin,
to R. S. Bug, $70.
Blue Ridge, property of Geo. Ragan,
toll. J. Copeland, Montgomery, Ala.,
Garwood's Sarsaparilhi for the blood
guaranteed tocure. A. B. Rains
Here are some of the proverbs at
tributed by the Memphis Commer
cial Appeal to the Hardeman Free
"When rogues fall out, 'tis folly
to be wise."
'"Tis the watched pot that calls
the kettle black."
"When the cat's away, what is
sauce for the goose is sauce for the
"A stitch in time makes the mare
"When you are in Rome, If at first
you don't succeed, try, try again."
"A soft answer turneth away
wrath, but a fool and his money are
"Cast thy bread upon the waters,
for a guilty conscience needs no ac
"He that spareth the rod shall
spoil the broth."
" Tis a wise son that knows a tree
by its fruit."
"A friend In need Is a chip oil the
"A living dog is better than a dead
lion, tor all that glitters Is not gold
"If ye cast, pearls before swine
don't neglect to feather your nest."
"Money makes the mare go, for
evil communications corrupt good
"Never tread on a sore toe, for
every dog has his day."
He Was. Mistaken.
Son; "I think I'd like to be
lawyer, father. There's a good deal
of money passes through a lawyer's
nanus, isn t merer'
rather: "lie never lets it pass
through if he knows his business,
my son.' Richmond Dispatch.
Celebrated for its great
leavening strength and
heallhfulness. Afsures the
food against alum and all
forms of adulteration com
mon to the cheap brands.
KOYAL ltKISi I'OWDFIt
rOMI'ASV, New Yolk.
To the Chairman and Hoard
House Commissioner of Maury
I herewith submit yon
for the quarter ending
I had at the beginning of the quar
ter 11 prisoners; received during the
quarter 12; representing a total of
sentences, fines and costs of $i):i8.1(5.
Discharged during quarter 5, leav
ing now on hand 18. Had one es
cape and one recapture. The cost
and expense of the business during
quarter as per accounts allowed and
ordered paid by you, is $331.10.
1 have graded the road beyond j.
R. Glllam's gate, but did not macad
amise any during quarter. Our pro
gress in road building has been slow
and tedious, owing to the umount of
rainfall during winter, and the
country we are building the road
through, it being clay aud rock ; the
prisoners could not do more than
half work, because of mud and wet
clay. More than J3' of the days dur
ing the quarter I did not take the
hands out to work.
J. A. Sanders, SupL
April 1, 1897.
KntTOii Hkiialp: Sometime since I
wrote a few linen for thellKUAi,i, which
you kindly published. Thinking, per
haps some of my old friends in that
dear old county might want to hear
from this place again, I will write a few
We live on the border laud between
the black lands aud the sand regions
of the Brozas river country. The
black lands are a continuous prarie,
composed of black, waxy soil, which is
very fertile. The sandy lands are
timoered with such growth as post oak,
black jack, hickory, elm. gum-elastic,
etc. It is also very fertile land, the soil
being a loose sand with a concreted clay
This is a famous peach and pear
country, the climate never being severe
enough to injure cither crops. Vegeta
tion is about six week's earlier here
than in Tennessee. Corn is now about
knee high and looks very well. Cotton
is up on most farms and' growing nice
ly. Gardens looks well, and a great
many early vegetables have already
matured. We ate Knglish peas from
our garden about a week ago. We have
potatoes anout as large as guinea eggs.
1 lie rain continues to tail; bad a
small shower this morning. Severe
wind and storms have visiied some of
our neighboring towns and greatly
The concert given lit Hie close or I'roi.
Williams' school was a good success. A
nice program and about three hundred
spectators made the evening enlovable
until a late hour.
Mr. '. A. WNencr, i f Maury county,
who accompanied Pr"f. Williams home,
s well pleased with Texas, but wishes
he could iind a spring like old Maury
Little Allevne and Ruby Forgev.
daughters of Mrs. T. S. Williams, have
been very ill with stomotins, but are a
little better at this writing.
Prof. J. Miller, of llauinihire. Tenn.,
since the close of his sehoul, lias decided
to try his hand farming on a sa'.d farm,
and is at work earnestly.
One of our neighbors, on weighing
her four-months old hoy, found its
weight to be twenty-nine pounds.
How's that Tor a " lex as Tang"
Well, we mav want to write again
some time, so we had better close this.
MSTKll 1 KXAS.
And rest fnr 1 1 reel mothers in a warm bafB
with Ccticcra Soap, ami ain(,-leppllcatloo
of Cctktka (ointment), the great skin core.
Cltici'BA Rembmes alTonl instant relief,
and point to a Rjieedy cure of torturing, H
figuring, humiliating, Itehlnc, burning, I'leed
Ing, crusted, scaly skin and scalp humors,
with lots of hair, when all else fails.
Sold thmuKhoutth world.
Form Du An Cat.
9oUCura skia-Tortiirad BiMM,ftt.
nd tlalr RraaCSrd Of
GRAY HAIR RESTORED
In in ntiurel ouior by L.T.t.'H 11 A I It Mi.Ul
HT, o d h.rm pi.usnt odor. (I (tin boui
I.F.F.'tf HAIR TOI' kim,m d.nrlrtif, aa
hatr from fn Hint; oat nVroinol. arovtbSl
f.Kf. Ml:lMtATtO Kj Fnlion at-.N.V ft TIT
lUaausMd IimUm ea Uif a jilica4jwJ fi t i
For sale bj.WoldriJje k Irvine.
JT3 L,x3 LI3 Ll