Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1898.
NEWS AND COMMENT.
It is rumo' ed that Secretary of
the Interior Bliss will soon tender
Col. William J kxnings Bkyan
this week sent to the War Depart
ment his resignation, which was ac
One detail of the peace treaty is
that America must pay to return
Spanish soldiers from the colonies
The treaty of peace, signed in
Paris last Saturday, will not be pre
sented to Congress until after the
Reports to the War Department
show a gratifying improvement in
the health of the troops in Cuba and
Articles of incorporation of the
Continental Tobacco Company were
filed in New Jersey Saturday. The
capital stock is $75,000,000.
The Distinguished Cuban
Is No More.
CUBA L1IIKE HIS 0LY AMBITION.
The ashes of Columbus were
transferred from the Cathedral to
the crusier Conde de Venado Mon-
rlnv. nil d started on their way to
D. W. Hughes, of Chattanooga
this week field a petition in bank
ruDtcv in the United States Court
The liabilities amount to over $250,
000, with $1,000 assets.
IIU Life AVkh til veil to the Cause Which
He Loved, mid Which He Saw Accom
plished So Short a Time Itrfore 111
The Spanish cruiser Isla de Cuba
which went down before Dewey's
guna in Manila bay, has been raised
and started for Honir Kong Monday
under her own steam.
The battleship Massachusetts ran
upon a snag while passing out of
New York harbor last Saturday, and
tore a hole in her bottom. Several
months will be necessary to make
A resolution was introduced in
the Senate by Mr. Vest Friday for
the appointment of a joint commis
sion to investigate the charges of
corruption in the conduct of the war
with Spain. .
A cAMrAiax of women, headed by
the Presbyterian Woman's Board of
Home Missions, is to be begun f
prevent Representative Roberts, of
Utah, from taking his seat, because
he is a polygamist.
The Third, Fourth, Twelfth
Seventeenth and Twentieth regi
ments of regular infantry have been
detailed for service in the Philip
pines, relieving ns many regiments
of volunteers. The Twenty-fourth
and Twenty-fifth infantry are held
In reserve and may also be sent.
Admiral Schley, who whipped
Cervera at Santiago, and Capt. May
nard. of the gunboat Nashville,
which fired the first shot of the His-pano-American
war, will be the dis
tinguished guests of Nashville to
day. An interesting programme has
been arranged for their reception.
Washington, Dec. 11. Gen.
Calixto Garcia, the famous Cuban
warrior and leader and the head of
the commission elected by the
Cuban Assembly to visit this coun
try, died here this morning shortly
after 10 o'clock at the Hotel Raleigh,
where the commission has its head
quarters. The sudden change from
the warm climate or (juba, witn tne
hardships he had there endured, to
the wintry weather of New ork
and Washington is responsible for
the pneumonia which resulted in his
death. He contracted a slignt com
in New York, which did not assume
an alarming stage until the arly
part of last week.
Tilbutet to the Dead.
A soon as the death became
known a number of visitors, includ
ing many public men, came to the
hotel to express their condolence.
President McKinley manifested his
sympathy by sending a suitably
worded letter, and Vice-President
Hobart sent his card. Among those
who called were Senators toraker,
Monev. Proctor and Chandler, aud
Mm) Oeiia. Lawton and Wheeler.
j . - . , . i ..
(Jen. (Jarcia leit a large iamuy,
only one of whom, Justo, a Captain
of his staff, was with him when ne
died. His widow and Mercedes, a
daughter, seventeen years oi age,
are at Thomasville. Ga., where the
girl is quite ill. Mario, a son, nine
of aire, is with the mother
at Thomasville, and Uol. carios
Garcia, another son, is in Cuba. A
daughter, Leonora, who married an
American, Is now living in iai.
Gen.Garcia's mother is sun anve
aud resides in Havana.
CubaLlhre HI Llfe' Alin.
Gen. Garcia, whose name will ever
be liuked with those of other patriots
who have fought against unequal
odds for the freedom of his country,
has had a most active an i varieu
life, much of which has been spent
in fighting for the cause of Cuban
liberty, which he had the satisfac
tion o'f seeing accomplished so short
a time before his death. He was a
man of culture and refinement, of
splendid education, and came from
Hiti"o-nished family of Jiquani, of
.jnHuim d Ouha province. He
was born in uogqnin uctooer it.
18,'W, and was, therefore, in the six
tieth year of his age. He was edu
cated in Havana and in Spain.
Led the Flmt l iillii(t.
Gen. Garcia was the original con
spirator in the uprising of the Cu
bans against Spain in 1S08, and in
that war under Gomez he attained
the rank of a Brigadier General. In
Octo'jer of 18(W he captured the
r.wna of Jaiouani and Baire, and
recruited many hundreds of patriots.
He had command or tne eastern ue-
nnrtment during that revolution
tie- and was arrested on the cha'ge
of filibustering, but was released on
$:),(X0 bail. He forfeited this hail,
and in a final attempt landed on the
eastern coast of the island with one
of the largest txpeditions that ever
After landing he succeeded Gen.
Antonio Maceo in command of the
troops of the eastern department,
holding the rank of Major General,
Gen. Maceo marching west with his
men. At Maceo's death Garcia was
elected Lieutenant General of the
Cuban army, which position he held
to the close of the war. During this
command he assaulted and took by
siege Tunas, Guisa and Guaimaro,
and cleared the Interier of his de
partment of Spanish troops. After
the declaration of war between the
United States and Spain Gen. Miles,
commanding the American army
sent his representatives to Geu.
Garcia, and subsequently the Amer
ieau aud Cuban Generals co-operat
ed in their movements against ban
tiftu-o. All the officers who partici
pated in the active work around
Santiago bear testimony to the great
aid, assistance and loyalty manifest
ed by Gen. Garcia during the cam
paign. When the Cuban, Assembly
met at the close of the war Gen.
Garcia was one of the principal ad
visers and was elected chairman of
the commission directed to come to
the United Sates and confer with
the authorites here with reference
to the work in hand.
THE LAST SCENE
The Commissioners of Both
SHJN THE TREATY OF PEACE.
To the Americans the Meeting was a
Happy Ending or the Epilogue of the
war; for the Spaniard It wa Plainly a
v Absolutely "Pure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
OVl BAKINO POWOFR CO., Hf W YORK.
is giv n on the old
Over the Street Car Franchise Propo-
WILL STAY IX THE ARMY.
Mai -Gen. Wheeler Cant HI' Lot With
A special to the American from
Washington last Saturday says:
'Maj Gen. Wheeler to-day decid
ed to resign his seat in Congress and
remain in the army. For the past
few days there has been considera
ble opposition developed among
members of the House to the Gen
eral's holdinir two positions, which
is contrary to the law, and to-day he
decided to put an end to tne ques
lion. When seen by The American
correspondent to-day, Gen. Wheeler
said that he had heard of the objec
tion raised to his continuing as i
member of Congress while holding a
position in the volunteer army.
''I have considered the matter
carefully, he said, and decided to
ret-ign from Congress and retain my
commission. Mv reasons for this
step or many. It is probable that a
bitter opposition wouiu oe raiseu
should I attempt to hold both posi
tions, and I prefer to settle the mat
ter in this way.
",'I have not yet decided just
when I will resign, but it will be
very soon, probably within a few
weeks. At present I am merely ex
ercising the prl vilegesof an ex-member
upon the tloor of the House, and
in this way I have avoided any pos
sibility ot a question in mat direc
tion. I have had other members
introduce mv resolutions and this
. ...!...' il T .nai.ml "
win continue uuiu x icoigu
THE OLDEST LETTER.
Tick Supreme Court has reversed
the decision of the court below, and
rteolares unconstitutional the law of
Tennessee which makes citizens of
that state preferred creditors over
the citizens of other states in the
case of insolvent corporations doing
hnainess in Tennessee. The opinion
was handed down by Justice Harlan
mii gen. Ludlow has been ap
unman? Governor of the
ntr of Havana, succeeding Maj
Gen. Greene, who is to be retired.
Maj. Gen. Lee sailed this week for
rtnhn. and will be in control of the
province of Havana, and it is about
..i.j n.ot nfni Hen. Brooke will
be Military Governor of the island
A an of counterfeiters are said
i, t work in Mississippi, ihhuu
..rrinir spurious silver dollars
. Kar Hnto of 1S90. and the
...,fUrfeit is so artistically accom
,,.u .i,at it would be difficult for
I a who hai-pens to get hold of
. . io in isito. even by scruti
t,i.,. it closely, to detect it. It
..ih thnt. something like $200,000
of them have gained circulation
The Spanish Government has giv
en its approval to the protest against
the action of the American Peace
Commissioners, filed by Senor Mon
tero Rios, President of the Spanish
Commission. Ti e protest is corn
nosed of four sections and objects to
our refusal to surrender securities
deported In treasuries of Cuba and
Porto Rico by private Spaniards; to
the ultimatum demanding the 1 hil
Jpines; to the position in which
thoe Spaniards are placed who de
c re to remain in Cuba, and to the ref
erence of the President in his mes
6age to the loss of ti.e Maine.
after iKT'l nnd won many notable vie
tories, Including those at iueiones
and Aures. While the revolution
was in a critical state in tne otner
provinces, and its outcome was un
certain, he maintained it with vigor
in the teriitorv under nis commauu.
In 1875, while reconnoitering with
his escort, he wa9 surrounueu oy
Death Hi fore Capture.
Preferring death to capture and
subsequent execution at the hands
of hi enemy, he attempted suicide
by placing his revolver unaer nis
chin and firing. The bullet came
out between his eyebrows, tor
months he lay Between me aim
death, but was saved finally by
Spanish surgeons, who possibly had
owed tneir own nve tu mc..
The Spaniards, believing ne whs
about to die, gave him a paraon.
The hole which the bullet made
when it entered tne cnin auu uame
hotwppn the eyebrows was al-
u,.a v h i. and snows piaimy in
the calmness of death. For his par
ticipation in the revolutionary move
ment, Garcia was sent to Spain,
where for four years he was confined
In castles and fortresses, remaining
ii.ri until the peace of Zan Jon
He then returned to the United
Klntos nil d together with Jose Marti
attempted another revolution. He
landed iu Cuba with a few followers.
but the country was ttrea oi war anu
wanted to try the home rule offered
k Mnnin. He capitulated to the
Spanish forces in order to save his
few remaining followers, and was
again banished to Spain in 1880,
where ho remained under surveil
lance until 181)0, when the last revo
lution broke out in Cuba. Then he
escaped to France and later to New
vnrk His movements since tht
time and his active participation in
the war are familiar to many news
After coming to this country he
endeavored to get an expedition to
fha ulrtnd of Cuba in the steamer
Hawkins, but this met with ship
wreck in a storm and the cargo was
lost. Gen. Garcia was the last man
to leave the vessel. Undaunted by
his failure Gen. Garcia made anoth
er attempt to ship stores for the in
surgents, this time obtaining the
ship Bermuda. He was intercepted,
however, bv United States authori-
Wr.ttm Fifteen Centuries Itefora Chrlut,
lint Still Legible.
Probably the oldest letter in the
world is tiie letter of Panbeca, writ
ten fifteen centuries before Christ to
his friend Amenemapt, a scribe. The
manusrriPr is of perishable papyrus.
and it is amazing that it should have
survivtd for more than thirty-four
centuries and still be legible. Pre
served in the collection of the Brit
ish Museum, it has been several
times translated during the present
century. It presents an interesting
picture of life in Fiypt in the time
or IUmeses II, and is more in the
nature of a literary production, a
poem composed iu celebration of a
visit of Pharaoh to the city of Pa-
Ratneses, thau an ordinary letter or
Panbesa "greets his lord, the scribe
Amenemapt, to whom be life, health
mid strength." and then goes on to
describe the verdant fields, tne
threshing floors, the vineyards the
groves of olives, the orcnards or
Hi's, the great daily marKets, witn
their fish and water fowl and swarms
Citizens had tneir sweet wine oi
Khemi, pomegranate wine and wine
rroni the vineyards ana to inese
they added beer of Kiti.
Them was music in plenty iur
nihed bv the singers of the school
On the whole ra-uameses seems
to have been a pleasant place to live
in. "The lesser folk there are equal
to the great folk," and Panbesa
writes that its maidens were "in
holiday attire every day, with locks
redolent of perfumed on.' a iac
Rimile of this oldest letter is among
the curiosities of the Athenreum
Museum. W. A. Smith, Ph. D
Paris, Dec. 10. The treaty of
peace was signed at 8:45 o'clock this
The two commissions met at 3:00
n. m.. ana at o:io iook a recess uuui
1 . ... i i r . l.
p. m. to await ine engrossing oi me
last article of the treaty
Much interest was displayed in
the last session of the eventful con
ference. There was a great contest
amonur the families and friends of
the American commissioners for
possession of the pens with which
the signatures to tne ireuiy w-ie
written. Some of the Americans
were provided with handsome pens
purchased for the purpose, the
Spaniards appeared to ue uuuubu-icu
by the souvenir craze and contented
themselves with the ordinary quill
pens strewn on the table.
Arthur Ferguson, tne nueipretei
of the American Commission, re
quested Senor Montero Rios to give
him his pen, saying: "Have you
any desire to preserve the pen with
which you will sign?"
"Not in the slightest," said the
Spaniard with a courtly bow.
Bach copy contains the English
and Spanish text of the treaty in
parallel columns. The wording had
been approved previously by the
Commissions, so there was no con
troversy on this subject.
The signing of the treaty to-night
would have afforded a subject for a
great historic painting, l'he group,
gathered about the table iu the
stately chamber of the Foreign Of
fice, was impressive in ltseir, wniie
the fact that the sense of the mo
mentousness of the issues which the
act decides was deeply felt by all
the participants gave an impressive
and solemn tone to the scene.
Around the great mahogany table
sat the 10 arbiters of the destines of
an old aud young nation. Ranged,
standing behind them, were numer
ous attaches of the American Com
mission. The jets from the crystal
chandeliers above the heads of those
present magnified the brilliant
green and scarlet of the upholster-
There was the attraction a con
trast between the black clothed ac
tors and the scenery. To the Ameri
cans it was a happy ending of the
epilogue of war; lor the Spaniards
it was plainly a bitter tragedy, none
the less pahiful because long fore
seen. They sat silently, as though al
most crushed, and none could with
hold smpathy for Senor Montero
Bios, the president of the Spanish
Commission, who, coming from his
hed. sat in a great overcoat, though
logs were burning in the fireplace
near by. The spit its or the two no
dies were symbolized by the clothes
worn by the members or tne colli
sions, tor the Americans were at
tired in evening dress lor tne uinuer
iven them immediately alter the
meeting by the Due de Loubat, and
the Spaniards wore black frock
Arthur Ferguson proceeded to read
first the English and after that the
Spanish version of the treaty. This
tlulshed, two copies weie iasseu
around the table, the Coininlssiorers
igning them iu the order or their
rank: William It. .Day, senator
Cushman K. Davis, Senator William
P. Frye, W hitelaw Reld and Senator
OHorire Orav. Senor Montero Jiios,
Senor Abarzuza, Senor Gamica,
Senor Villaurutia and General Ue
rero y Saons, each commission sign
ing its opponent's treaty, tsoin were
tied with the Spanish and American
Attendants were then sent scurry
ing for ribbons of the French tri-col-or,
with which the documeuts were
sealed as a compliment to tne r rencn
hosts of the commission.
Many officials interestedly watch
ed every detail of the proceeding.
The last seal being impressed, the
commissioners rose without rormali-
They Charge Their City Council w itli
Being Corrupt, and Threaten Some
of Them With the Hope.
TIIE CHKIST.HAS DKEAMS.
Over the roofs of the houses,
Chill with the snow and sleet,
Thev fancy they hear
rhrjugh the dark nislit drear
T in l'lillomnir reindeer leet.
They fancy they hear the slidingsleigh
That la hearinir th beautiful toys away,
.iifi thpv dream and dream till the
break o' day
Of a beautiful Christmas morn.
iiver the roofs of the houses.
Where the snow falls ghostly white,
Thev fancy they hea.
In the Christmas air
The Bleiih-hella in the night.
And they sav, as the witching music
And the beautiful story of Christmas
"They're the bells! the bells! the Christ
The beautiful Christmas bells!"
T. F. Anthony, Ex-Postmaster of
Promise City, Iowa, says; "I bought
one bottle of 'Mystic Cure' for rheuma
tism, and two doses of it did me more
good than any medicine I ever took."
Sold by A. 15. Kaius, Uruggist, Colum
Chicago, Dec. 12 I asked a prom
inent Democrat, of national reputa
tion, the other day, how he sized
up the last election and what the
prospects are for 1000 H is reply ran
something like thi: "There is a
good deal to be learned from the
last election. Had the Democrats
made a vigorous aud aggressive fight
on the financial question; shown
that the present system is confiscat
ing the property of the people; all
the national leaders taken the field
and spoken and acted as men do
when they feel that national exist
ence and self lespect is at stake, the
Democratic party would have risen
in its majesty and polled very nearly
the vote of 18'Jfi. and would have
"But," he continued, "the leaders
were silent and it was an open secret
that campaign committees were do
ing little or nothing toward pushing
the issue of 1890. This begot distrust
among the t-ilver Republicans and
Pooul sts and sincere sliver uemo
crats. who are Democrats solely from
principle. The great victories of
Jefferson and Jackson in the leader
shin of the Democratic party was by
firm adherence to principle an 1 that
aggressiveness that won ror them
the undying devotion of the people
When Democratic leaders shirk
principle, let vital national questions
trail in the dust, and cowardly dodge
by taking up local issues as a substi
tute for the broader and graver
nuestions. thev have always lost
prestige with the people."
"That is the lesson,' he said, "we
should study as reflected iu the last
Some further inform ition he gave
me is, according to his statement,
"that gold Democrats were the prin
cipal contributors 'o the state and
local campaign committees, and this
gave them a 'pull' that dictated a
milk and water policy." The advice
this man gives is that the silver
Republicans and Populists should
come into the Democratic party and
help to hold it true to principle.
' The three ring circus," he said,
ia not the practical thing iu poli
tics. We need Towne, Teller, Allen
and other such characters, aftr the
pattern of Lincoln, in the next Dem
ocratic National Convention, to as
sist in throwing the corporation at
torney and other agents of Beelze
bub out of the party."
I met Hon. E. R. Ridgely as he
went through here on his way to
Washington. Ridgely is the only
Democratic or fusion congressman
elected from Kansas. I asked him
how he accounted for the loss iu hi.
state, aud he said it was due partly
to lack of cohesion between the fu
sion parties, partly to a want of
aggressiveness and mainly to the
perfect organization of the other
side. Ridgely is a thorough man of
the people, with a level head and
can be absolutely trusted.
Chicago is now all shaken up over
the street car fight. An ordinance
is before the city council to extend
for fifty years the charter of the
whole street car system of this ciiy,
carrying with it. if passed, a five
cent fare and practically no conces
sions to the city. A majority of the
council is said to be corrupt, and for
amonied consideration are with the
streetcar companies. The principal
stockholder in the traction compan
ies is a man by the name of Yerkes,
whose wife recently bought a $10,000
bedstead and fitted up a bath room
in onvx at an expense or seven or
eiu-ht thousand dollars more
.... . . .
' i Hirht over the extension oi
The attempt being made to retire
the greenbacks is culmination of
what might be called the audacity
,-ir the bank ring. To understand
this raid on money issued direct by
the government it will be well to
state two or three fiicis.
The first is that the greenback is
no tax to the government aud costs
no one anything, while the national
bank note is based on bonds, ana
interest bearing bonds must first
xistasa basis for national bank
notes. The second important ract
that national bankTs get the na
tional bank notes issued to them by
the government at an animal rate of
interest ot one per cent per annum.
What the bankers want is lor tne
government to farm out to them, at
one per cent per annum, tho privl-
ege or furnishing tne money neces
sary for society. Nor do they stop
at such an audacious proposition as
this, for, mind you, the hill now be
fore Congress reduces the annual
rate of interest to the h inkers from
one per cent to one-quarter of one
per cent per annum.
I hi" same class, tne nans- ring,
wanted to get rid of silver for the
same reason, viz: mat n inigui
have an eularged Held for its money,
the national bank notes. And now
the bankers are trying to get rid of
the greenbacks for the same reason.
They want the exclusive privilege of
supplying the money or the nation
tor their special Deneni aim enor
mous profit. Gretts.
Dr. M. A. Sim u uis Liver Medi
cine has since ISiO steadily risen In
favor, and the demand for It far ex
ceeds that of any other liver medi
COL. IlltYAX MVS KESlliNKD.
lie Will Xot Aerotiipany IIU IteRlment to
Savannah, Ga.. Pec. 11. Brig.
Gen. Kiefer, who is in command of
the remaining troops of the Seventh
army corps since Maj. Gen. Lee's
departure for Cuba, to-night con
firmed the rumor of Col. W. J. Bry
an's resignation of his command.
Both Maj. Gen. Le and Brig. Gen.
Kiefer endeavored to induce Col.
Bryan to go to Cuba, but were un
successful. Lieur. Col. Vifquain, of the Third
Nebraska regiment, will succeed
Col. Bryan upon the InUer's resignation.
, , . I t 1 11113 UKUV Vf.C. v.
ly, each memoersnoos toe nanus oi t, treet cftr frailcniaM began
year ago, when the "Allen bill was
all his antagonists and each gave
assurance" of sincere personal es
teem. The Spaniards afterward com
mented acridly upon what they
termed the bad taste of the Ameri
cans in mustering a crowd of at
taches to gloat over the consumma
tion of their downfall and to scram
ble for relics.
The signing was finished at 8:45.
At that time the door of the chamber
opened and Senor Villaurutia ap
peared and exclaimed to a group of
correspondents who were waiting in
the corridor, "C'est flni." The otner
members of the Spanish Commission
followed Senor Villaurutia and
passed silently through the vestibule
to their waiting carriages.
The American Commission strolled
out, chatting complacently, and as
they descended the steps me iignts
in the chamber were darkened.
KELIEF IN SIX HOI KS.
Distressing kidney and bladder dis
ease relieved in six hours by "New
Great South American Kidney Cure."
It is a great surprise on account of its
exceeding promptness in relieving pain
in bladder, kidneys and back, in male
or female. Relieves retention of water
almost immediately. It you want quick
relief and cure this is the remedy, sold
by A. B. Rains, druggist, Columbia
Tenn. f0 lT-
before the legislature that conferred
the authority on the city council
that is now about to be exercised
It was at that time that Yerkes
bought the Inter Ocem, one of the
leading daily papers, and has used
it to bolster up his cause. All the
other papers are against "the steal,'
and are bitter against the proposi.
tion to extend the franchises for
fifty years as is proposed by the or
dinance. The fight is now at white
heat, and mass-meetings are being
held all over the city denouncing
Yerkes aud corruption in the city
council. In fact little else is talked
or thoughtof, and everywhere one
hears the Question: "Will the coun
cil dare to pass the ordinance?"
And yet little do these excited
peopl know that they are being
robbed annually, by decline in value
of their property and services, of
more than Yerkes will rob the n in
ten years if he gets all he asks for.
They cannot understand the effect
of a law that silently confiscates
their homes and transfers the title
to the money dealers, but they can
understand that street car fares
have not declined with everything
else, and they propose to hang
Yerkes and a lew couucuinen li a
Pains in head, neck, shoulders,
back, front, sides, bins and limb
are readily cured by Simmons Sqa "
Vine Wine or Tablets. 1 in
ON THE CU'IHM- HOOF.
Tiro Younv IVimiI" VI re l.nekeil Out Mr
Three Colli llmirx.
Two East Nashville young people
visited the capitol yesterday after
noon, am) found t h i r way out on
the roof, but it is quite I i k I y they
will "never go there any more.
Tw tinners were patching a leak on
the roof when the young couple pro
ceeded up the stairway and out
through the open door. Reaching
the open air they at n-e nee ante
interested in the views to ne nau,
and when they tired of this the tin
ners had finished their work, locked
the door and the keys were in the
pocket of the cutooian, who leit on
the afternoon train for a visit out to
The vung people then proceeded
to try io attract attention liom be
low. They would seo a n.an soun
ding down the hill and halloa at
him. Ho would iouk up. tney
waved their arms frantically and he
retuni"d the salute courteously and
sailed on down the lull. Ibis pro
gramme lasted from 2 o'clock in the
afternoon until oiUO, when the yell
ing was finally noticed by "Ollie !
the capitol clerks going home, and
they proceeded to invesJigat. It
was necessary to nreaK me hk-ks oh
the door to rele-ise the prisoners, but
thiswas done, and the half-frozen
couple descended to lerra firma. By
a unanimous vote they condemned
the capitol as unsnited for a roof
garden. Friday's Banner.
Our little (firl's humor commenced with a
tiny sore on one nostril, hut It kept on ipread
Jdr till wo thought ha would nerer get it
cured. Wo tried everything we could get,
but It kept getting larger all the time, till
botk nostril; the upjitr lip, a part of the lover
lip, and up one tide to the rye, vcre a lolid tore.
We thought th ire was no cure, and that ho
would lie ditflgured for life. Finally we tried
Citthtra Remedies We used CcncuBA
Resolvent and nearly a box of CrnctrsA
(ointment), and in a ihort time ne was en
tirely well, with nowaror trarof th? Tnnwr.
jlrs. WM. CUIC HESTER, Ilalnvllle, CU
a...nT rr Tiithit mTotTrto. Pitno-
"V.ri" !"". rml .nointinn wit Cimcoi.n4
Bllld dOMt of CtTio H"HT.
Soldlironch"tn'M Pott rri ""