Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA IIEltALJ): JfMDAY, 31AY 6, 1898.
We might say a pood deal
about how w happened to get
them to sell at this price.
But Here they Are,
and they are beautiful. All
styles and color. Some with
collars and cuffs attached.
Home without collars but with
culls detached; others with
collars and cutis attached and
cravat to match.
They are good $1 Shirts
but they are going at FIFTY
CENTS and going fast.
Only about 300 Left.
Straw Hat in town.
FINE POULTRY EGGS
FROM 1.00 Per Setting up.
White and Barred Plymoth
Rooks. White, Black and
Brown Leghorns. Butt Cochin.
Light Brahma. Wyandotte,
'ckln Ducks. Muscova Ducks.
.'ouIouho Geese. Fancy Plg-
fciSVLk ons and Berkshire rigs.
CHERRY BROS., Columbia. Tenn.
Hack Wagons Cheap.
Until June 1st. we will make the lowest
price on ltoad Wagons ever offered In the
$25.00 Road Wagon $22.50.
I2M.00 Road Wagon $24.oo.
. m oo Road Wagon $25.00.
$.15.00 Road Wagon $0 00.
Wehnveonlya limited number of these,
and will sell for Spot Cash only. This will
he your only opportunity to buy these
goods at reduced prices, as the sale only
runs till June 1st. J. P. Stkkkt A Co.
It Phone No. 8.
Will Bnrker, with Barker & Martin, next
inor to Maury Democrat office, where they
y highest cash prices for Wool, Chickens,
f.ggs, Butter, Ducks, Geese. Feathers,
BTsdex. etc. Phones: Bell, 228-2; Citizens',
KI. Residence, Bell, 2iil. aprll21Mt
Hew Fire Insurance Firm.
FRIERSON & TUCKER,
Successors to Eugene Pillow.)
W-Dimwentlng the following companies:
AUuw. (JxriiiMiiia. Trailer Northwestern
Mutual. l'ominrlal Union, of
London. Vi lllfniiilurg t lty.
See tikrut beore insuring your property.
WAITED TRUSTWORTHY AND ACTIVE
gentlemen or ladies to travel for re
sponsible, established house in Tennes
see. Monthly $(15 00 and expenses. Posi
tion steady. Reference. Enclose self
addressed stamped envelope. The
Dominioo Company, Dept. It. Chicago.
Dr. fil. P. Merrill,
Office over Dr. Williamson's office, Ga
J1ITROU8 OXIDE GAS FOR PAINLESS EX
TRACTION OF TEETH.
Office Hours 8:00 a. m. to 5:30 p. m.
J. A. -TrTGGnp,
W. M. BIDDLE,
Office: Corner fligh and Eighth Streets
otnee hours: s to io 3 to 4.
If you want the news,
ftnbnorlh4 far th
Humanity Justifies It.
There Is a class of people that do
not understand, why the United
States should undertake war upon
sentiments or pure humanity for the
starving and down-trodden Cubans
Such people are generally those who
have never yet oeeu Drought to
true realization of the monstrous
atrocity practied by Spain. Those
who have read the statements of
the chief witnesses against Spain
with intelligent ana sympathetic in
terest are unanimous in the belief
that there could be no stronger
eanse for war than the horrible
crimes practiced against the
wretched population of the unhap
Those witnesses iuclude not only
the representatives of the greatest
newspapers in the United btates
but such men as Gen. Fitzhugh Lee
Senators Proctor, Thurston and
many others of our most dis
tiniruised men. Without exception
bbese men have united in testifying
t a state of facts that convict ppain
ef hideous and wholesale crimes
aeainst humanity, for which the
forfeiture of the island is the light
est adequate penalty. After read
ing the fearful indictment which
they bring against Spain, and get
ting a true conception of its enor
mity, none except those destitute of
the commonest numan sympathy
would contend that we are not
justified iu armed interference to
stop this fearful orgy of death and
devastation at our very doors.
An Interesting Nw Letter From That
Mt. Pleasant, May 4. Our pros
perous town is rejoicing over the
victories our brave soldiers have
achieved over the Spaniards. But
it is the earnest wish and prayer of
our people that the war may cease
without the sheading or any more
Mr. Geo. V. Killebrew, who is en
paged extensively in the phosphate
industry, is erecting another spa
cious dry-house on what is known
as Killebrew Hill.
The Epworth League hall is near
Mrs. Martha Goodloe has im
proved the appearance of her attrac
tive residencewith a new coat of
Dr. J. S. Hill has improved his
artistic home by placing a pretty
iron fence on the front.
Mr. John Weaver is making ex
tensive preparations for making
brick. Mr. Weaver contemplates
the erection of a brick residence
this summer. We understand sev
eral other brick residences will be
built if desirable lots can be secured.
Mr. Tom Alexander, our leading
liveryman, has such an extensive
and profitable patronage that he has
been compelled to enlarge his stable
and has also purchased several new
J. M. Hunter, our enterprising
mill man, purchased 10,000 bushels
of wheat this week, paying $1 per
Mr. Wheeler, of Buffalo, New
York, spent several days here last
week. He Is interested in the phos
Rev. J. N. Lyle returned from
Florence Tuesday. He occupied the
pulpit of the First Presbyterian
Church in that place last Sunday.
Rev. Bruce Lyle, of Howard Insti
tute, preached to an appreciative
audience in the Presbyterian Church
Rev. S. P. Hawes and Mr. W. S.
Fleming visited Hay Long College
Watt Ellett left Tuesday, having
eniiBtea in uompany D. it is with
much regret that we see our boys
marching off to a cruel war: but we
hope to see them all coming home
crowned with brilliant honors of
Little Marion, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. F. M. Ricketts, celebrated
the 7th anniversary of her birthday
last Saturday, from 2 to 6, at their
pretty home In the country. Re
freshments, consisting of candies,
canes ana tropical rrults, were
served by the charming little
hostess. One of the most p'eaant
features or tne occasion was nshing
in the clear waters or Blgby. Mrs
Geo. Leftwich, Miss Kate Ricketts
and Mr. Wash Irwin assisted in
entertaining the children. The fol-
owing guests went rom here:
Misses Nellie Har O. Nowlin,
OUie Colburne, Ielie and Cassie
Weaver, Mary Goodloe, Kittle and
May Stewart and Master Sterling
Mrs. Chas. Hart and little daugh
ter JNellle, visited relatives in your
city several days last week.
Mrs. Geo. Leftwich and bright
ittle son Albert, of Athens, Ala.,
are here on a visit to her parents
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Ricketts.
Miss Jessie Roth, accompanied by
Miss Charlotte Henderson, came
down from the Athenseum and spent
Saturday and Sunday here. Miss
Jessie entered this school several
weeks ago. and is tatting a course in
Little Miss Linda Tucker, or your
city, is visiting her aunt, Mrs
Mr. J. 'M. Foster was here last
Saturday looking after the interests
of the Herald, and added a large
number or names to the list.
Mr. James Grimes shipped a car
load of hogs and some very fat beef
cattle from this depot Saturday.
Charlie Polk, of West Point, spent
several days this week with his
friend, Boh Jones. Charlie attended
Howard Institute last year, and
made many friends here.
Mr. W. A. Irwin, our tax assessor
has been quite busy the past week
assessing the property of this dis
trict. Mr. Irwin has already proved
his fitness for the responsible post
tion which he holds.
Mr. Ben Harris, our efflcien
deputy, is kept quite busy keeping
peace among the negroes and arrest
me crap shooters.
Miss Ollie Alford, better known as
'Aunt OUie," is visiting friends in
The Best Thresher Belt.
The best to be had for the leas
money, uive us your order now
and be on time. Thresher teeth
find out what you need and we will
get them for you.
Craio Carriage & Machine Co
Teachers Normal and State Institute
The Williamson County Teachers
Normal and State Institute will be
held at Franklin beginning June 13
and ending July 7, 1898. Three
courses have been provided for
One for those teachers who 9eek
Primary certificates: one for
Secondary, and one for State Cer
tlflcates. All teachers, and those
desiring to teach, are Invited to
avail themselves of the advantages
offered, whether of Williamson or
surrounding counties. Those who
take a course in the State Teachers
Institute, and pass the examination
proposed by the State Superin
tendent will receive State Certifl
cates. Those who take one of the
courses in the Normal, and pass the
examinations proposed by the Coun
ty Superintendent will receive
Binders are built strong. Have
roller and bicycle ball bearings
Lightest draft binder on the market
See Satterfield & Dodson
T. W. Roberts to Miss Franki
J. H. Voss to Miss Lillie Pugh.
Walter Jones to Miss Anna Allen
R. M. Rummage to Miss Fannie
here Is a
in Death's bony fingers, and
unless fresh, live drugs get
him by the throat, the chances
are he'll get the upper hand.
We wouldn't sell a drug which
we knew to be Impure or stale
for a million dollars cold cash.
We make a specialty of pre
scriptions, and every one
bought here is compounded
with as much care and thought
as though we were going to
take it ourselves.
We have a competent regis
tered prescript! onist always in
GEORGE S. ALCORN.
OYER THE COUNTY
Tin-types 5c, at Young & Evans, tf
The early wheat has been damaged
gome by the fly. The late wheat and
oats are In good condition.
If vou are a candidate for office.
the Herald can tell more voters of
it in a day than you can in a month,
and it will cost just the same now
as later on $5 in cash.
Mr. Wm. Edwards, of the 2nd dis
trict, was in Columbia Monday and
Tuesday and gave the Herald a
Writers, especially writers of
fiction and poetry, will find some
thing to interest them if they will
send for a copy of The Inland Maga
zine, Troy, Ohio. tr
W. J. Terrell, of Beulah, Miss., is
spending a few days with relatives
and friends in the Jameson neigh
Rev. J. H. Thompson, pastor of
the First BaptlstChurch, will preach
the commencement sermon of Mc
Cain's Academy in the schoolchapel
on Sunday, May 22.
Rev. M. L. Galloway, of Mt. Pleas
ant, Maury County, attended Pres
bytery here last week. Rev. Gallo
way was for a number or years io
cated at Chapel Hill and has many
friends in this county. Lewisburg
W. T. Wilkes and W.' II . B. Hill
of Nashville, will open a house for
the sale of pianos and organs on
South Main street in the Brown
Block. Give us a call before buy
ing, and save from $50 to $100 in the
purchase of a piano and from $10 to
$25 in an organ. Tuning and re
pairing a specialty, tf
Mrayed or Stolen.
One bay Ally four years old, one
two-year-old brown horse mule,
and one black yearling mare mule.
Any one knowing their whereabouts
will please apply at this office. Suit
able reward offered. It
With De Pierri's Orchestra in a-
tendance and Mr. J. M. Dedman as
manager, will undoubtedly be the
most popular retort for Columbia
people the coming season. Several
parties are already being organized
to go from here.
Now is the time to get your sup
ply of election cards. Have them
printed at the Herald's Job De
RALSTON'S HEALTH FOOD.
We have a small lot of
12 bars and one
cake of Toilet
for 25 cents.
E. f . Gaulle Grocery Co.
The Maury County Sunday-School
Association will hold its annual
meeting at Santa Fe Thursday, May
12th, 1898, at 10 o'clock a. m. It is
earnestly requested that every Sunday-school
in the county send dele
gates. Elect delegates next Sunday.
Officers of Sunday-schools and pas
tors are ex-officio delegates. All
Vice-Presidents especially urged to
attend and bring statistical reports
from their respective districts.
W. 8. Fleming, Seo'ty.
The Thirteenth General Confer
ence or the Methodist Episcopal
Church, South, convened in auad-
riennial session at Baltimore, Aid.,
yesterday. This meeting will be an
Important one, as the election of two
Bishops will doubtless take place.
It is generally thought that Bishop
Keener and one other Bishop will
retire on superannuated relations.
I'he Episcopal possibilities are Drs.
E. E. Ho88, editor of the Christian
Advocate: W. A. Candler, President
of Emory College, Oxford, Ga.; H.
C. Morrison, Missionary Secretary,
and the man who raised the mis
sionary debt; John James Tigert,
editor or the Bi-monthly Review:
A. Coke Smith, of Lynchourg, Va.;
Prof. Collins Denny, of Vanderbilt
University, and Dr. James W. Lee,
of St. Louis, Mo , an author of some
distinction. Dr. D. C. Kelley, of this
place, is a delegate to the Confer
ence. The Southern Baptist Convention
meets to day at Norfolk, Va. This
convention is not a legislative body
and bas no power to make laws. It
is rather a deliberative body, and
the principal questions discussed at
its sessions are missions and educa
tion. It appoints boards to carry on
its work during the interims of its
meetings. It has three boards
Foreign Missions, .Home Missions
and the Sunday -school Board All
three of these boards will go up to
the convention this year out of debt.
This is the first time the Foreign
Mission Board has made such a
record in years. The Sunday
school Board is not only out of debt,
but has money to its credit.
Dr. Kelley will be absent during
the next few weeks in attendance on
the General Conference of the
Methodit Episcopal Church South,
to be held in Baltimore, Maryland.
His pulpit will be filled on the
second Sunday In this month by
Rev. W. F. Tillett, D. D., Dean of
the Theological Department of Van
derbilt University. The third Sun
day, Dr. Stevenson, Professor of
Biblical Literature and Hebrew
Exegesis, of Vanderbilt University,
will occupy the pulpit. We are
sure that our people will be glad to
avail themselves of this opportunity
to hear these distinguished aud
On the third Sunday in this month
Rev. A. o. Derryberry will begin a
series of services in a tent on Maiu
street south of the railroad. Services
will be held eaci evening during the
week, and on Sunday both morning
and evening. Much good is ex
pected to result from these meetings.
Rev. J. H. Thompson and Mr. Jos.
H. James are attending the South
ern Baptist Convention in Norfolk,
Va. There will be no services
in the First Baptist Church next
Sunday, except Sunday-school, on
account of Mr. Thompson's absence.
Ladies' Union Prayer-meetiug will
meet with Mrs. J. P. Brownlow,
Friday at 3 o'clock. Subject: Matt.
Oth chapter. Leader, Mrs. W. P.
Services will be held at St. John's
Episcopal Church, Ashwood, next
Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock, by
Rev. Alexander Patterson, of Nash
ville. Services at the Catholic church
next Sunday morning at 10 o'clock
by Rev. Jno. A. Nolan.
Third round of quarterly meetings of
the Columbia District, Tennessee Con
ference, for 18118.
Elk ton May 7, 8.
Pleasant Hill and Smyrna, at Smyr
na, May 8, 9.
Taylor's Chapel, at Marcella Falls,
Pleasant Valley and Salem, at Sa
lem May 15, lfi.
Trinity Circuit, at Union .. May 21,22.
Pulaski May 22,13.
Bee iSpring, at Shtloh .May 28, 29.
Prospect Circuit, at MtCarmel. June 4, 5.
Diana Circuit, at Simpson's Chapel,
Olivet and Lynnville, at Lynnville,
... June 12,13.
South Columbia June 18, 1!).
Columbia June til, 20.
Mount Pleasant June 25, 26.
Bigbyville Circuit, at Enterprise,
Fall RiverCircuit.at Fall Rlver.July 2,3.
Richland Circuit, at Liberty, July 9, 10.
Mooresville Circuit, at , July 18, 17.
CulleokaaDd Hurricane, at Culleok a,
Church registers and recordsot church
conferences will be called for this time.
W. R. Peebles, P. E.
P. O. address, Fountain Creek, Tenn.
Buy a Monitor and make bread
for the boys while they fight the
Spaniards. Monitor is the cultivator
that does the work and makes the
corn grow. See
tf Satterfield & Dodson.
Maury County's Grain Trade.
The following figures will surprise
many people of Maury County who
have no idea of the vast grain trade
of this fertile locality. The City
I Grain & Feed County, of this city,
J have shipped in nine months some
what more than 1,100 cars or grain
and feed, with an average of 600
bushels to the car. The above is
equal to the enormous total of 600,000
bushels. These people not only ship
to all Southern markets, but also ex
ported last year 90.000 bushels wheat
to the Liverpool and continental
markets. Their shipments aggre
gate more than all the stations be
tween Nashville and Decatur
combined. Some idea of the
wonderful resources of the country
may be gathered from the fact that
the above firm in oue day last week
purchased more than 18,000 bushels
I want to buy.
E have the larg
est and cheapest
New patterns corring in eve
Wall paper 3,'c, 4c, 4c and 5o bolt.
Wall paper, better grades, 6c, 7c,
8c. 10c, 12c to Ho boll.
Ingrain wall paper 9c bolt.
We have a line of samples of very
fine wall paper ranging from 20u to
$1 00 bolt. We can deliver them iu
a few days after ordering.
Felt window shades, complete on
snrlne rollers, 10c.
Seven reet, cloth window shades,
teven feet cloth window shades,
plain, fringed and decorated, 40c, 44c
and 49c each, complete.
Extra sized shades, 9 feet long, 42
inches wide, 90o each.
Orders for special sized shades
filled on short notice.
Curtain poles, all colors, 20c com
plete.' Household ammonia, 8c bottle.
Fiber water buckets, 25c.
Laundry soap, 12 bars for 25c.
Two large boxPB blueing for 5c.
Globe matches Ho dozen boxes.
Clothes pins, 60 for 5c.
Wash boards, 10c, 14o and 19c each.
Cotton mops, 15c to 24c each.
Feather dusters, 5c, 10c, 15o to 24c
Large sized wool dusters, 20c each.
White-wash brushes, 5o, 10c, 15c,
24c to 49o each.
Full line paint and varnish brushes.
Horn brushes, 8o, 14c, 24c, 39c to
Steel enameled tea and coffee pots
24c, 35c to 49c.
Steel enameled wash pans.
Handled earthenware etew pans,
10c, 15c and 20c.
Earthenware baking pans, 8c, 10c,
and 14c eact.
Mew Crop Millet Seed.
Pure country lard, bacon, hay and
feed Btuff, cheap for cash, at
WATSON & BAIN 8.
It 'Phone 95. South Main St.
THE JllCROIJES WE EAT.
Thirty Thousand a Day Is a Conservative
At the London institution Prof. W.
B. Bottomley, M. A., delivered a
lecture entitled "Microbes Friendly
and Otherwise." He commenced by
observing that previous to 1830 very
little was known about bacteria,
whereas at the present time 560
species had been searched out and
this solely due to the influence or
Pasteur. Dealing with fungi, the
lecturer observed that ring-worm
was caused by a fungus like that
which grows on jam. Mice were
very subject to ring-worm, and it
was quite possible for a cat which
had been playing with an infected
mouse to communicate the disease
to the first child who fondled it.
Taken altogether, however, mic
robes were more friendly to the hu
man system than otherwise, and we
are dependent on them for the flavor
of butter, cheese, game, tobacco, etc.
rhey were so minute that 250.000,000
could be comfortably accommodated
on a penny postage stamp, and they
multiplied witn almost incredible
They were to be found everywhere
in the air, in the food, in books
and on coins. A halfpenny was
lound by one professor to be giving
shelter to a strange collection, in
cluding several dangerous varieties,
while the specimens on a one pound
sterling Scottish bank note were so
numerous that he gave up counting.
It was estimated in health a hu
man being took in by respiration
30,000 germs per day, or 100,000,000 a
year. Bacteria were the scavengers
of nature, and were absolutely nec
essary for the round of life. In
conclusion the lecturer described the
vicious varieties, which he raid
only numbered about 40.
Buggies and Surrles.
Fine and medium grades, and the
newest styles. Come and see our
stock. Large stock of harness. See
tf Satterfield & Dodson.
Hard to Kill.
The "accuracy" of some daily newspaper
reports is well illustrated by the remark
able (newspaper) career of that well known
leader of Isliun Osman Dlgna. The New
York Ttibune hus reckoned up the Inci
dents of his career, as told by various
newspapers, and finds that he was killed
In battle 97 times and murdered 48 times,
that he committed suicide 11 times, ruak
in&,a total of 17U fatalities for this one in
dividual. All of which bears witness to
the activity of the ubiquitous reporter,
who, in bis eagerness to give all the news,
sometimes writes down as fact what is
merely unsubstantial rumor.
Gallagher Me grandfather In the ould
country bad more money than ho could
Donaboo 01 bav heard, bednd, thot the
uld man could not count more than tin.
0. P. RUTLEOGE,
Office : Room 17, Masonic Building.
Specialties: IFire, Tornado, Plate
Glass, Employers Liability and Steam
Boiler Insurance. JanlS
Dr. Jos. T. lileadors,
harden Street, between 7th and 8th.
Columbia, t Tenn.
Telephone No. 72,
J. SHELBY COFFEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
SOLICITOR IN CHANCERY.
Prompt, attention given to all collec
tions. fiy-OHlee with J. II. Fussell'
Whitthorue Block, Columbia, Tenn.
James A. Smiser,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
SOLICITOR IN CHANCERY.
Office: Front rooms in Masonic Temple,
over FlKUurs & McLeinore a s'ore.
X. B. I have moved from the Whittborne
block; remember to call at my new quar
ters. ROOT. JBKttGt,
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
And dealer in
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry,
Fine watch and Jewelry
repairing a speolalty.
Hethell Block, t COLUMBIA, TENIf
By virtue of a writ of venditioni expo
nas, issued to me from the Honorable
Circuit Court, of Maury County, Tenn.,
on the 21th day of March, 18iis, in the
case of J. W. Wolfe vs. Green F. Ander
son, I will, on
Saturday, Mar 7, 1898,
at the court-house door in the town of
Columbia, Tenn., within legal hours,
sell to the highest and best bidder, for
csh, the following described real es
tate, situated in the Ninth civil district
of Maury County, and bounded as fol
lows: North by vacant lot of J. J. Webb;
East by street; South by lot of Edmond
Johnson; west by vacant lot of said
Webb, containing about MS of an acre,
more or less. Said property was levied
on and will be sold as the property of
the defendant, Green F. Anderson, to
satisfy the ti fa and cost.
This April 15, ltWS.
NEW YORK WORLD
18 and Sometimes 24 Pages a Week.
156 Papers a Year.
Published Kvery Alternate Day Except
The Thrice-a-Week Edition of The
New York World is first among all
"weekly" papers in size, frequency of
publication, and the freshness, accuracy
and variety of its contents. It has all
the merits of a great ti daily at the
price of a dollar weekly. Its political
news is prompt, complete, accurate and
impartial as all its readers will testify.
It is against the monopolies and for the
It prints the news of all the world,
having special correspondence from all
important news points on the globe. It
has brilliant illustrations, stories by
pre at authors, a capital humor pane,
complete markets, departments for the
household and woman's work and other
special departments of unusual inter-
We offer THE WORLD and THE
COLUMBIA 1IHRALD toeether one
year for $ 1.50, CASH IN ADVANCE, tf
Clf.rk and Master's Office,
Columbia, Tenn., April 15, 1898.
The Columbia Creamery Company, Com
plainant, vs. The Chicago Building
and Manufacturing Company, Defen
dant. It appearing from affidavit filed in
this cause, that the defendant, The
Chicago Building and Manufacturing
'Jompany is a non-resident of the State
It is therefore ordered that it enter its
appearance herein, on or before the first
Monday in June, next, 18!)S, and plead,
answer or demur to complainant's bill,
riled April 8th, lsw, in the Chancery
Court at Columbia, or the same will be
taken for confessed as to it, and set for
hearinirex parte: and that a conv of
this order be published for four consecu
tive weeks in the Columbia Herald.
A Uopy Attest;
A. N. AKIN, Clerk A Master .
E. H. Hatcher, Sol'r for Complainant.
Office of County Couut Clerk,
Columbia, Tenn.. April 15, 181J8.
In the County Court of Maury County,
ai vommuia, lennessce.
Nannie Moore, et. al., Complainant, vs.
Lizzie Trousdale, et. al., Defendant. 0
It appearing from affidavit filed in
thisea'ise that Mary Lizzie Trousdale,
and William Trousdale are non-residents
of the Stte of Tennessee.
It is therefore ordered that they enter
their appearance on or before the first
Monday in June next, lfflt.s, and plead,
answer or demur to Complainant's bill,
tiled against them by Nannie Moore, et,
al , in the County Court of Maury Coun
tv, at Columbia, or the same will be ta
ken for confessed as to them and set for
hearinirex parte; and that a copy of
this order be published for four consec
utive weeks in tho Columbia Herald.
A Copy Attest:
, J. V. WILEY. Clerk.
Per Ed D. Wilson, D. C. aprill5 it
An Old Idea.
Every day strengthens the belief of emi
nent physiciana that impure blood is the
cause of the majority of our diseases.
Twenty-five years airo this theory was used
as basis for the formula of Browns' Iron
Bitters. The many remarkable cures effected
by tli is famous old household remedy are
sufficient to prove that the theory is correct.
Browns' Iron Bitters is told by all dealers.