Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, MAY 27, 198.
NEWS AM) COMMENT.
WAR SEWS SUMMARY.
Friday, May 20.
The assignrne tita of the brigadier
generals were mad6 by the Presi
dent. It was reported that 10.000 troops
wore embarking at Barcelona for
Benor Sagasta, in stating the
policy of the new ministry, said
Ppain will fight to the utmost. The
new government will also open
negotiations with continental pow
ers. Benor Polo, who has been at
Montreal since his services ceased
as Minister to the United States at
Washington, packed his grip for
The cruiser Charleston, which
was forcej to return to Ban Fran
cisco for repairs, left again for
Manila with relief for Dewey.
A dispatch from Madrid stated
mat tub ppanisn auxiliary cruiser
Montserrat arrived at Corunna,
c m a
rpjun, iroin uientuegos, having es
caped the American blockading
ship. It is asserted that the Mont
seirat lanueu io.uuu.uuu pesetas, a
thousand soldiers, KM) guns, 15,000
rifles and a quantity of ammunition.
Great demonstrations were made
over her arrival in Spain.
Dispatches to the New York
Herald presented some interesting
information concerning Spain's war
vessels now in Spanish waters and
their possible destination. The new
Spanish Government seems to be
determined to push the war. The
reserve squadron nt Cadiz consists
of seventeen vessels, some of them
formidable, and is to sail at once.
The announced destination ,is
Manila, but it is generally regarded
that the fleet will strike for Ameri
can waters. A third squadron is
being fitted out at Gibraltar, which
is also expected to sail for American
waters. One vessel will be left at
Cadiz as a guard ship.
A train bearing troops narrowly
escaped being wrecked on a burning
trestle near Kirmingham, Ala. It
Is believed the trestle was set on
fire by an incendiary.
The Cumberland Presbyterian
General Assembly at Marshall
adopted resolutions indorsing the
(Later war news may be found on the
Jok Mitchell, a colored brake
man on the Illinois Central Rail
road, was taken from jail at Rives,
Tenn., by a mob and carried to the
woods, where he was hanged and
his body perforated with bullets.
Mitchell was accused of throwing a
boy from a train, causing injuries
from which the lad died.
Eleven people are known to be
dead and two score badly injured as
a result ol the cyclone which swept
over Ogle county 111., last week.
The storm came from the southwest
and was from 300 to 400 feet wide.
It leveled everything in its path, de
molishing hundreds (if farm houses
and barns, killing niucli live stock.
The second trial of Emil Zola,
on a charge of criminal libel, con
tained in charges which he brought
against oflicers who conducted the
Esterhazey court martial, com
menced nt Versailles last Monday.
The Trans-Mississippi Exposition
at Omaha will open next Wednes
day, June 1. President McKiuley
will transmit by telephone a mes
sage of greeting and congratulation.
Edward Bellamy, the author
and humanitarian, died Sunday
morning at h' home in Chicopee
Falls, Mass., 1 ithe 49th year of his
Gladstone's funeral will take
place to-morrow, and the remains of
the great statesman will be laid to
rest in Westminister Abbey.
The Indianapolis and Kansas
City base-ball teams were arrested
Sunday at Indianapolis for breaking
the Sunday law.
The engagement of Major-General
Weslev Merritt to Miss Laura
Williams of Chicago, was announced
An insane mother at Poughkeep
sie, N. Y., last Sunday murdered
her two children by decapitating
In the gubernatorial primary in
Gil s Saturday. McMillin received
20 votes and -Woodard 19.
Third Regiment Leaves
THE BOYS FROM EAST TENNESSEE
Have the I Ul inc-t ion of Iselnj; the Flrat
ICt-gli Frnui Till StHte to K Mus
tered in mid Leave Nanhvllle.
Nashville, May 24. The Third
Regiment of Tennessee Volunteers
is IT for Chickamauga.
1 he Third lias the distinction of
being the first regiment of Tennes
see soldiers o be mustered in and
leave the city. The First and Sec
ond Regiments vied with each other
for Qrst place, but the stalwart hoys
from the mountains of h ist Tennes
see quietly stole a inarch and cap
tured the distinction coveted by tlie
The next time they pitch their
tents they will feel like they are
real soldiers and that the fuu is
about to commence.
It was 9 o'clock last night before
the first of the three trains which
were to carry the regiment to Chick
amauga left the Centennial grounds
Ihe following companies compos
ed the regiment: Company A,
Knoxville; R, Chattanooga; C,
Kuoxville; 1)., Elizabethton; E,
Chuttanooga ; F, Kuoxville; G,
Chattanooga and Knoxville; 11 and
I, Chattanooga; K, Knoxville; L,
Chattanooga; M, Kockwood.
The following are the officers for
James Perry Fytle. Colonel.
Daniel M. Colfmau, Lieutenant
W. II. Rrown, First Major.
James W. Weeks, Second Major.
Edwin C. Itamage, Third Mitjor.
William Rovven, Major aud Sur
geon. G. Maiming Ellis, Captain and
E. A. Turner, Lieuteuaut Ad
jutant. Hart Reeves, Lieutenant and
J.C. Wright, Captain and Chap
lain. Claude C. Pierce and Chas. H.
Furnee, Hospital S e wards.
R. E. Tyler, Color Sergeant.
William J. Nixon, Sergeant Major.
J. T. Brewer, Quartermaster and
S. A. Bayland, Ordnance Ser
geant. 1T.OI D OF THE OREGON.
Al'ler Her Trinendoii Continuous
Her Machinery is Perfect.
Washington, May 21. The navy
department is proud of the record
made by the Oregon, from an en
gineering point of view. The reports
to the department from the ship
show that she does not need 5 cents'
worth of repairs to her machinery
after her 13,0(M) miles of continuous
run. The record is said never to
have been equalled since the build
ing of the llrst-class iron warship.
ACCIDENT TO THE MLDIEKS.
One Man Killed and Several Wounded In
Chattanooua, May 21. One man
dead and two fatally injured is the
result of a wreck this morning on
the Chattanooga, Rome & Southern
railroad between Chattanooga and
the volunteer camp at Chicka
The dead and injured all belong to
the First volunteer regiment, in
fantry, of Missouri. George Walker,
of Company D., was killed, and
three other men were severely
wounded, two perhaps fatally.
At the time of the accident tne
soldier train was standing on the
Chattanooga, Rome & Southern
track, just beyond where it crosses
the Belt railroad line, and aoout a
half mile from Rossvill. It was
run into from the rear by the regular
south-bound passenger train on the
Chattanooga, Rome & Southern.
COLONEL W. J. II1IYAX,
Interest Being Centered In Hla Frovln-
Lincoln, Neb., May 21. With the
departure from Lincoln of the last
company of regular troops interest
centers more than ever in the pro
visional regiment being raised by
W. J. Bryan and the hope is ex
pressed that when the regiment is
accepted by the President, the mus
tering will be at the lately deserted
Camp Sanderson. Col. Bryan says
that eleven other companies of his
regiment are being rapidly recruited
in different towns of the state.
THEY ARE PATRIOTIC.
Two I'nited State Conitre.nirn Will
Go to the Front.
Washington, May 23. Two repre
sentatives in Congress, Messrs. Hob
bins, of Pennsylvania, aud Brous
sard, of Louisiana, were given au
thority to-day to go to the front in
the Cuban invasion.
The two members while away will
be paired in the House, Mr. Rob
bins representing a heavily Repub
lican district and Mr. Broussard a
strong Democratic District.
ANOTHER SOLDIER KILLED.
Soldier and Vegetable Train Ruxh To
gether With Fatal Elleet.
Savannah, Ga., May 23. Early
this morning a special train on the
Florida Central & Peninsula Rail
road carrving North Carolina troops
en route to Florida, collided with a
north-bound vegetable train. Pri-
ite W. M. Rarbee, Company I of
Durham, was killed, ami Private J.
M. Coleolough was fatally hurt.
FOK AX KXPKDITIO.V.
Steamer Fnnita I.ollnir Arm
Aniiiiunitlon nt Mobile.
Mobile, Ala., May 23. The
steamer Fanita is loading arms and
ammunition here for a Cuban expe
dition. Prig.-Gen. Ilaefel Rod
riguez, who was a leading figure in
the ten years' war, is superintending
the loading or seven cars or ammu
nition and 15,000 rifles and stores,
DEWEY HEARD FKOM.
font In Ufa Foreign
Fear an Outbreak.
Washington, May 24. The Navy
Department to-day received a cable
gram from Admiral Dewey, as fol
"Manila, May 20. Via Hong
Kong, . May 24. Secretary Navy,
Washington' Situation unchanged
Strict blockade continued. Great
scarcity of provisions in Manila.
Foreign subjects fear an outbreak of
the Spanish soldiers, and they will
be transferred to Cavite by the for
eign men-of-war in the harbor.
'Aguinaldi, the rebel Commander
in-Chief, who was brought here
from Hong Kong on the MeCulloch,
is organizing a force of native cav
alry, and may render assistance
that will be valuable.
TROOPs FOK MANILA.
The First Iteirlnieiit f Volunteer Em
barked Monday. ,
Washington, May 23 The War
Department attributes the delay in
starting troops to Mauila partly to
the difficulty of securing transport
ships. Owners of vessels want an
exhoritant price. The War Depart
inent has in sight the means for
sending only about 7,100. It offers
$1,000 a day, or $30,000 for the trip,
for the use of a vessel. It is deter
mined to have ships enough to send
18.000 or 20,000 troops to the Philip
pines, and if the reasonable offers
of the Government are not accepted,
ships will be Impressed into service
California s b irst regiment or voiun
teers embarked on the City of Pekin
ready to sail for Manila. Other
troops will embark to-day.
A DANGEROUS PLACE.
The Gunner la the Fighting Top of
There are some men who will have
an interesting and exciting time in
the next naval battle. They are the
feliows who will be perched up in
the fighting tjps, looking down up
on the hell of crashing steel and
mangled limbs below and doing
their best to reproduce it on the
decks of the enemy.
The landsman would find an hour
in a fighting ton a rather thrilling
experience even in time of peace
After crawling up a little iron lad
der on the inside of a steel shaft
like a hollow tree he emerges in a
huge drum with the ton off. Look
ing over theside he would find him
self suspended at the height or a
church steeple, with nothing visible
beneath him to break his fall. He
would have the sensation of hanging
in the car of a baloon.
It would be a little dizzy even at
anchor in a friendly harbor. But
send the ship to sea with every roll
of her hu 1 multiplied by three or
four, the ton describing arcs of huge
circles in the swing or the swell, and
set another ship to shooting at her
from a distance or i.uou yarcis at tne
rate of 5,000 shots a minute, and the
landsman might be excused if his
heart should crowd into his mouth
The fighting man in the fighting
top, intently training his machine
gun on any groups of combatants he
may see exposed on the enemy s
decks, may not be troubled by the
landsman's qualms, but even his
seasoned nerves cannot be expected
to ignore the meteoric shower or pro
iectiles. big and little, that hurtle
by him, the smallest of which would
terminate his earthly existence. A
single one of the larger shells strik
ing the mast below would bring it
down like a tree under an ax of the
woodman and plunge the man in the
top a hundred feet to his death. In
the absence of such a catastrophe
the top itself must inevitably be
held by the smaller bolts, and, if it
remains standing when the battle is
over, it is likely to contaiu a crew of
The American navy is full of men,
who, knowing all its dangers, will
undertake this desperate duty with
stern duty. New York Sun.
The Cuban question and political is.
rups sink into insignificance with the
man who suffers from piles. What he
most desires, is relief. I)e Witt's Witch
Hazel Salve cures piles. A. B.
Fitzhngh Lee's Mother.
Gen. Fltzhugh Lee's mother was
Miss Anna Maria Mason, a daugh
ter of John Mason, of Virginia, and
she was known in her girlhood as
"beautiful Nannie Mason." After
she married Lieut. Sydney Smith
Lee the couple made their home
in Washington. When. President
Buchanan gave a Stat" dinner to the
Prince of Wales Mrs. Lee was one of
the guests, and went In ou the arm
of the Duke of Newcastle. After
the war the family lived on their
Virginia place and Fitzhugh fol
lowed the plow with his two mules,
John the B3ptist and Rebecca at the
Well. Mrs. Lee has been totally
blind tor years, but is still cheerfu
and happy. New Orleans Timesl
THE WHEAT CROP.
The Caue of the 1'renent Biff lUne In
The New York Commercial has an
interesting article on the wheat
crop. Among other things it says:
Of course, people on the Ex
change and dealers generally are
familiar with the causes of the pres
ent rise in prices; but, undoubtedly,
the tacts are not altogether familiar
to some outside of this general class.
It is a most peculiar combination of
events that have conspired to the
rapid rise. The war, which some
might suppose had most to do with
it, had, as a matter of fact, least in
fluence of all. Instead, the princi
pal causes have been the removal of
their wheat import duties by Spain,
trance, Italy ana Portugal, whose
domestic supply has been so limited
that Dreaa prices have risen to a
point so high that they have led to
rioting; the prohibition of wheat ex
ports fro ;-n Russia; the damage of
the California home crop, small do
mestic available supplies, and the
consequent proportionate limited
supply of the general crop of the
country, and, of course, Letter s
It is Interesting to note the
world's wheat supply. The total
stock in the United States on May 1,
this year, was only 31,000,000 buh
eU, the smallest held at that date
for ten years past, 17,000,000 bushels
below the total held a year ago.
49,000.000 below that held in 18
and 05,0110.000 bushels below that of
May 1, 18!3. The available suoplv
in this country and Canada fell off
10,000,000 bushels during April, the
heaviest decrease shown in any
single month Tor a long time past
The European situation is as fol
lows: The total held on May 1, this
year, was 00,800,000, 11.000,000 larger
than a year ago, and 3,t00,000 bush
els larger than two years ago, hut
14,000.000 smaller than May 1, 1895
The total toek in this country,
Canada, Europe and afloat, there
fore, on May 1 was 100,890,000 bush
els smaller that last year at this
time, 40.000,000 bushels smaller than
on May 1, 18'.H, and nearly 72.000,0(K)
bushels smaller than at this time in
JNO. W. CAMPBELL.
Former Columbian Elected Chief of To
lice of St. I.ouU.
The numerousfriends here of Capt.
John W. Campbell, who was born
and reared in Columbia, will be glad
to hear that he has been elected
Chief of Police of the city of St.
Louis, Mo. This is a high honor
and one that is worthily bestowed.
The St. Louis Republic, in speaking
editorially of Captain Campbell's
"hurrace indications favor a con
clusion that wise counsels have con
trolled the Board of Police Commis
sioners in the selection of a new
Chief of Police.
"Captain Campbell, the successor
of 'Old Tige' Harrigan, has an un
impea-hable record as a police offl
cer. He has been prominently
identmed with the department for
many years, and for a short time
was its executive head. His con
duct then was not tinged with the
suspicion of partiality or fraught
with danger to the public interest
by evideuce of incompetency.
'Captain Campbells election re
veals an encouraging growth of the
proper spirit in the Police Board; of
a desire to act solely with the view
of increa'ing the efficiency of the
department, irrespective of the clam
orous demands of political self seek
"Captain Campbell will bring to
the discharge of the duties of the
office ripe experience, public confl
dence and the good wishes of a large
circle of friends. "
Garwood's Sarsaparilla for the blood
guaranteed to cure. A. is. kainf.
BILLY MASON TOUCHED.
Jewelry Valued at 4,000 Taken From
the Senator' Residence.
Washington, May 23. S'Uurdav
night the residence of Senator Will
iam Mason, or Illinois, 1432 Chapin
street, this city, was entered by
burglars and jewelry to the value of
nearly $4,000 was stolen. Yesterday
evening Senator Mason issued to the
burglars a characteristic appeal
which he hopes will be heeded. It
is as follows:
"To the gentlemen who robbed my
house last night: I will pay in cash
more than anyone else for the watch
and pin you cook last night, .and
give you my word of honor that you
shall not be prosecuted for the tak
ing of them. The pin has a portrait
or my little son who died years ago
and it was, as was atso the watch, a
present to me. lou can communi
cate with me by mail or in person
ana you can rely absolutely on my
promise not to prosecute.
The State Institute and County
Teachers' Normal will meet in
Franklin June 13 and continue until
July 7. The State Institute, under
the control of the Hon. Price
Thomas, State Superintendent of
Public Instruction, and the State
Board of Education, will afford
teachers, seeking the advantages of
higher gradation, the facilities
usual in the State and Peabody In-,
stitutes. The County Teachers'
Normal will afford instruction in
all the brandies taught, both in
primary and secondary schools.
The meetiug will be conducted by
Prof. James E. Scobey. The work
of the Institutes will be purely pro
fessional. The time will be devoted
to instruction in methods, by lec
tures, and by teaching model classes
as they should be taught iu school.
Date for the Gubernatorial
WILL RE HELD IN IT! ATr.VNOOKA.
The I'ojhiIWU Submit a Plan for Coali
tion to the Democratic State Committee,
but Final Action on the Matter Wan
The State Democratic Executive
Committee met in Nashville last
Wednesday, June 29, was selected
as the time for holding the guber
natorial convention, and an invita
tion from Chattanooga to hold the
convention there was accepted.
J. W. reden, ol Giles County,
Secretary of the Seventh Congres
sional District Committee, submit
ted a communication, in which he
stated that in 1S!)(" the State Com
mittee recommended that the Chair
man of the county committees com
pose the congressional committees.
vv hen the Congressional Convention
of the Seventh District met a
division arose between the Cox and
Whitthorne factions, and as a re
sult, two different committees are
now in existence, one of them being
the county chairmen and the other
one having been organized by the
Cox party. A resolution was adopt
ed recognizing the county chairmen
as the Committee.
A. resolution by , G. 11. Armistead
was adopted, endorsing the course
of Democrats in Congress in oppos
ing the bond proposition.
Ihe Ntate Populist Kxecutive
Committee, which was also ir. ses
sion at Nashville on Saturday, sub
mitted to the Democrats a plan for
coalition, but final action on the
matter was postponed. The Popu
lists selected Wednesday, Julv II, at
Nashville, as the time and plice
for holding the State convention.
I he report on a plan for coalition
as adopted by the Populists is as
Gentlemen We, vonr committee ap
pointed for the purpose of investigat-
1UK wie uinereiicus xisiiug iieiweeu
the two parties in state politics, with a
view of an i vinur, if possible, t some
agreement, whereby such diffcrene .s
may tie reconciled, respectfully sulunit
the following as being necessary to
secure the co-operation of both of our
parlies at the ballot box, to-wit:
t irst lo restrict tne operation or the
Dortch law to the four largest counties,
namely, Davidson, Shelby, Hamilton
Second Take the authority to ap
point the elec ion commissioners frm
the lovernor and require the Legisla
ture to elect a sta'.e board ef three elec
tion commissioners, one of whom shall
tie selected from each of the. three most
pruiniueut political parties in the state,
to serve without compensation, said
hoard to be empoweied and required to
appoint three election commissioners
lor eiicn countv, earn state conimis
sioner naming one.
Third It shall he made a felony for
any person or persons to print, send or
cause to lie s"iit out or distributed any
fraudulent ballots for any purpose
Fourth To so redistriet the state that
the number of Circuit Judges may be
reduced not less than four and chan
cellors not less than two.
Fifth The duties of Adjutant-Gent
eraland (inventor's private secretary
shall be performed by the same person,
allowing only one stenographer.
pdx'h Clerical force at the capltoi to
be reduced not less than ir per cent.
rteventh 1 he further atiolilion of the
fee system and its abuses.
Kightli lteiluced fees of clerks aud
assist-ints of both branches of the Leg
islature. Ninth Each state oflicial shall tin re
quired to make all contracts for print
ing on state's account for his ntliee, and
publish same after verifying them to
Tenth All visiting committees ap
pointed by the Legislature shall be re
quired to 'make to the Comptroller an
itemized statement of all their expen
ses while actually on duty, and the
same shall be published.
We further recommend that the as
sessment laws lie revised in order that a
more just and uniform system of levy
ing taxes may be established, affected
by neither favor or prejudice.
"One Minute Cough Cure is the best
F reparation I have ever sold or used and
can't say too much in its praise." K
M. Kennon, Merchant, Odell, (la. A. B.
AY hat a Billion Menus.
The following remarkable calcula
tion on the length of time which it
would take a person to count 1,00(1, -
000,000 recently appeared in an is
sue of an English periodical: What
is a billion? The reply is very sim
ple. In England a billion is a mil
lion times a million. This is quick
ly written ana quicker still pro
nounced. No man is able to count
it. You will count 100 or 170 a min
ute. lSut let us suppose you go as
high as 200 a minute, 'hour after
hour. At that rate you would count
12.000 an hour; 2SS .nun u day, or liio,
120.000 in a year. Let us suppose
now that Adam, at the beginning of
his existeuce, had begun to count,
had continued to do so and has
counted still. Had such a thing
been possible, he would not yet have
finished the task of counting a bil
lion! To count a billion would re
qoir a person to count 2'X) a minute
tor a period of 9,112 years, 512 days,
5 hours, and 20 minutes, providing
he should count continuously. But
suppose we allow the counter 12
hours a day for rest, eating, and
sleeping. Then he would need 18,
02") years, 319 d;tys, 10 hours, and 45
minutes to complete the task. St.
Royal make the food pure,
wholesome and delicious.
flOVAL BAKING POWDfR CO., NF VOR.
LK.Uj! I E COXFFRKXCK
Of Teiineee K.pMoilli League, to lie
Held nt Krini;lield dune S-IO.
The Tennessee F.pw'ort li League Con
ference will he held at Sprmpfield,
Teun., opening Wednesday evening at
s o'clock on June Mh with' a sermon by
one of our foremost preachers, on a live
topic, and continuing till Friday niirbt.
June lot li, clotting with a League Con
ference love feast conducted by Jiishop
O. P. Fitzgerald.
One of the best programs ever pre
sented le fore a Tennessee gathering
Iibs been arranged, covering every phase
of League work Not only the four de
partmentsdevotional, charily, help
and literary will be thoroughly din
cussed from very practical standpoints
and by able speakers, but the social side
of the' League work also.
The relation of the League to mis
sions and the League's duty to the.
cause of temperance will lie ably set
forth by eminent speakers. Tho' com
mittee on program has drawn from the
best talent in the state to make a must
interesting and helpful program.
The Leaguer who misses, this confer
ence will suffer a loss in the way of a
great moral and spiritual uplift that he
cannot possibly afford.
Ample and free entertainment will be
provided by the churches and leagues
of Springfield for all delegates, anil the
(iospel Tabernacle, which seats over
1,000 people, will furnish a delightful
and commodious gathering place for a
meeting at this season.
In lixing the date a time has been se
lected not to oonllh't Willi any other
gre'it gathering, aud also at which the
people usually have the greatest
The singing will be led by the inimi
table and only Henry Speiioo of Nash
ville, and "The Young People's Hym
nal" published at our own publishing
house is the book which w ill be used,
so that a great musical festival will be
no small consideration iu connection
with the conference. ,
. Now let all leaguers get ready tocome
aud let them help us spread the news
Finally, and above all else, let each
leaguer betake himself to earnest daily
prayer that this may bj tho greatest
conference that we have ever had and
so, because of tiod's mighty presence
upon us from convening to closing,
also that we may be made a blessing to
the community m which we m eel.
Faithfully your servants,
.1. J. Stowe, President.
L. It. Amis, Vice-President.
T. C. Kagsilale, Sec and Treas.
Kach league is entitled to two dele
gates and where no league exists the
churgh mnv send two delegates. All
who will attend will please send me
their names at oncfa so that provision
nay lie made for their entertainment.
Let's send up a good delegation from
Columbia District, ltailroads will give
special rates. For further information
address, F. U. McColm, I Mm. Sec'y.,
Ly nnville, Tenn.
H. C. P. Jones, Mileshurg, Pa., writes:
"I have used Du Witt's Little Karly
Risers ever since they were introduced
here and must say I have never used
any pills in my family during forty
years of house keeping that gave suc'u
salisfaetory results as a laxative or
cathartic.'' A. 11. Rains.
Man's Need of (iml.
Man's need of God is like the
earth's need of the sun. This earth
of ours, ready to break forth into its
full spring beauty of green leaf and
pink blossom and burning (lower
what would it be without the sun?
It would be a poor, opaque ball
without light, a dried up cinder,
without heat, without color, with
out any glory of spring. Perpetual
night would brood over land and
sea, over mountain and vale. Per
petual frost would bind all its
waters, making life impossible on
its surface. Such a lifeless, cinder
like thing would man be without
Ood. Christ brings Uod to me and
puts me in living relations with
him, and that means the spring-tide
in every faculty of mine. Cod
conies out of his hiding place and
manifests himself to m in Christ.
Hev. David Gregg. D. D., iu "Facti
That Call for Faith."
Sly baby sister had a rash, causing her in
tense sufTcring. W6 hud doctors, and tried
ever) thing, without a cure. It would acah
ever, cra k open, a watery matter would ooza
cut and the scab fall off. V e procured a box
f t Cruel ka (ointment), a cul;o of Crnca
Soap, ami CfTicr iu Rf."lvf.st, ami she wa
tni.rdy cured without a tenr bring left,
Mist ULMRCHASE, Jir'istol, VL
SrnnT Crm Ttmt. Warm bthi with Crrv
ct ra Soir. rrntt aiKMntinjr wl'h t.'DTi, i th gnat
kia eur, ud mud dw ot I'primi kavitraai.
Sold tlifOHKh'm tilt world. P"TTIT'-olinCF
Cufcf., i'rtr, liuatou. Hum tt,Cur t. j Uiuaob (JM
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