Newspaper Page Text
PLATEAU GAZETTE SATURDAY, MARCH 24, 1883.
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR MORGAN, SCOTT AND
The "Gazette" is published every .Saturday,
at the Publishing Qtticcs, Central Avenue,
Rugby, Morgan County, Tenn. Editor and
Proprietor, Thomas Faudon, to whom all
communications should be addressed.
One Year $1.50
Ditto, Foreign Subscription 2.01)
Foreign subscribers can remit by registered
letter or I'.O. Order on Cincinnati, Ohio.
And other particulars may be obtained on
application at the Olficc.
Saturday, March 21, 1883.
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
The area of the Cumberland Flateau
is 5,100 square miles.
Mrs. Percival, with her daughter, from
Ohio, is staying at the 111 own House,
with the intention of building or pur
chasing a residence in-Rugby. All will
be pleased to welcome her to the colony.
At the meeting of the shareholders of
tho Rugby Canning Company, last
week, it was' decided to increase the
capital to $10,000, and the first issue
of shares from ; f)0 to 500. The meet
ing adjourned for a fortnight, when the
election of permanent directors will be
Mr. Johh White, an -old citizen of
Morgan County, died at Ida brother's,
near Kismet, last week. Many years
ago he went to Missouri and prospered
considerably. About twelve months
ago ho returned to this section and scene
of his early days. He died much re
spected. The Chattanooga 'Times says: "At
Rugby there lias been started a large
blast furnace, and iron and metal are
being manufactured from ore taken
from the laud adjoining, etc." This
would be an important and interesting
fact if there were any truth in the
The weather on the plateau lately,
for several days, has been very spring
like, bringing out the neat little Quaker
Maidens and various other early garden
flowers. But the sudden change at the
beginning of tho week rather uncere
moniously told us not to expect too
luuch too soon.
The General Assembly, by law, is
limited to a session of seventy-five days.
There is a difference of opinion as to
whether Sundays should be counted in
the number. If they are the adjourn
ment sine die will take place about the
28th inst. If not, the session will be
prolonged till the 8th or 9th of April.
The Prince of Wales, as Grand Mas
ter, has granted the warrant for the
formation of a Temperance Masonic
Lodge at Manchester, said to be the first
lodge ever established on total absti
nence principles. Lord Wolseley, whose
name the lodgo will bear, appears to be
the prime mover in the foundation of
this new departure m i reemasonry.
"Easter," Tho piece is above the
average merit of original scutimental
poetry, but we have, with but one ex
ception, abstained from publishing sen
timental verse. Rhyme with point we
are always glad to receive, but original
poetry we class under the head of ad
vertisements. He may err in poetic
judgment, but its our whim to follow
the rule laid down. Personally, we
have doue a good deal m original poetry
wo live in the hope that we shall be
At Oakdale, Friday last week, a man
named Cook mushed a barn for Cal.
Edwards,, and asked for payment. Ed
wards said the contract had not been
kept and refused to pay up. A quarrel
ensued, and next day the two men
again meeting, Cook made for Edwards
with a knife, when the latter stepped
indoors, procured his pistol and coming
out shot his assailant in the shoulder,
the bullet traversing towards the heart.
Cook instantly expired and Edwards has
not yet been apprehended.
In the "First Mouthly Report of
Weather Service," containing the obser
vations for the month of February,
issued by Commissioner Hawkins, we
note the observations made at Grassy
Cove, Cumberland county, which is
about tho center of the plateau, by Miss
Nettie M. Stratton :
"Station, Grassy Cove. Lat. 30;
long. 8; Altitude 1,700 ft,; observa
tions commenced on 4 th ; rain on 4 th,
5th, Cth, 7th, 8th, 10th, 11th, 12th,
13th, 14th, 15th, 16th, 17th, 18th,19th,
23rd, 24th, 25th and 2Gth : very liidit
snow on 4th, 14th, 17th and 23rd;
total precipitation 3.5)2 inches; mini
mum temperature 20 on the 19th ami
27th; maximum 73 on ICth ; fog on
Ctli ; thunder storms on 15th and 21st ;
winds quite variable; 8 clear days."
A peach orchard plautet? and loft
without attention, as is no frequently
aeon, 'will hardly last more than ten
yours. Of these four nro required for
tho tree to attain the ago of fruitage,
and as there are rather more than two
years of total failure in every five, not
moro than three cr four crops aro raised.
Now, if tho same trees he cultivated,
pruned and wormed, they are quite cer
tain to ho in a better state of preserva
tion when twenty years old than the
neglected ones at ten, and tho number
of years of profit is very nearly doubled.
W. T. l'arham relates in the Jaclison
(Tenn.) Dispatch his experience with
the red IVazilian artichoke, imported
seed from which was distributed by the
Washington Agricultural Department.
He finds it next to clover as a land reno
vator, and the cheapest of hog food,
yielding more than anything else that
is grown, 800 to 1,000 bushels per acre.
The artichokes lie in the ground all
winter without rotting, and the hogs
root them out and grow fat. They con
tain much sugar, and are easy to culti
vate. They are excellent for improving
Professor Henrv P. Colton, geologist
of the State bureau of Agriculture, has
been a trip through the mining region
of Western Pennsylvania, and returned
home more firmly convinced than ever
of the great mineral wealth of Tennessee,
and the fine prospect the State has of
becoming the homo of emigrants. He
had numerous enquiries made him,
and the Hand Rooks were eagerly sought
for. The agents of railway lines, even
in Cincinnati, were all anxious to get
just such a book, and had time permit
ted much effective work might have
been done. Professor Colton's opinion
is that t he class of settlers who may be
brought here are intelligent, educated
people, able to pay their way.
Mr. Kelly, of Shelby county, intro
duced the followilig resolution in the
House, on St. Patrick's day, the 17th
inst., which, under a suspension of the
rules, was unanimously adopted :
Resolved by the General Assembly of
the State ot lennessee, I hat on this
the national holiday of Ireland, in ap
preciation ol her lierai.c people, whose
love of country, resistance to tyrrany,
courage in the field, eloquence in the
toruin, and sympathy for the oppressed,
have in all ages shown for them the
admiration of all who admire that which
is true, noble, grand and self-sacrificing,
we the representatives of the people of
Tennessee extend to the Irish our sym
pathy in the struggle which they are
waging against the oppression of alien
Fourteen years ago some citizens of
Pittsburg, Pa., bought 50,000 acres of
land in the north-east part of Tennessee,
giving ten cents au acre. They had no
immediate object in purchasing, their
idea being to wait till local development
raised the value of their property, and
then to "go in and win." The taxes
were regularly paid up, $5 per annum
for 1,000 acres, by a Knoville lawyer,
who had care of the large tract. A
thousand acres of tho land were lately
sold, and then tho squatter difficulty
arose, the settlers claiming that they
had a common lavight to ail they had
enclosed, having been in undisputed
possession for twenty-one years. Suits
of ejectment will shortly be commenced
at Knoxville against the squatters, and
the contest, as it involves a most valu
able mineral, timber nnd agricultural
area, will be one of great legal and local
interest. The Chattanooga Times says
"the tract lies near to that owned by the
Rugby colony, established by Thomas
II u -dies."
"A Mountain Boy." at Hiwassee Col
lege, writes us "We receive your paper
regularly every Monday, ami think it a
splendid paper, and that very citizen
of the three counties which it represents
should take it. Spring is here, the
farmers are sowing oats, planting gar
dens and breaking corn ground. All
are busily engaged. Wheat looks well
and there are indications of an abun
dant harvest. Mr. Alen Cathcart, an
old citizen of this county, died last Sat
urday, of fever. Professor Hamilton is
out to-day (March 20th) with his class
surveying and running lines for a farm.
O. C. Conatser, of Pall Mall, Fentress
county is one of his class. By the by,
why doesn t some one write something
to encourage the farmers'! they are the
men who support our country. All
other professions would be in a bad con
dition were it not for the farmers.
We quite agree with you ; the farmer
is the begin-all and the end-all of every
country, and it has been well said by
Bourk that "the plow is the first creditor
in every state." There is much about
farming, however, that is not only
laborious, but in a certain sense unre-
fiuing and opposed to "society" ways.
There will always be much labor con
nected with it, but if there is any unre
finement it does not lie in tho avocation
of the agriculturist so much as it does
in his inability to sec and appreciate
and apply the manifestations of nature
ami the teachings ot science. Jiyes see
ing theso things will make a refined
and profit ahle use of the profession, and
build up a happy and independent life,
with a scorn of the hollow wavs of
"society," and the often godless and un
principled schemes of the city moneymaker.
CLASSIFICATION OP STUAWBEMSIES.
E. B. Underbill, of Poughkeepsie,
New York, in his strawberry circular,
gives the following classification of the
varieties ho trows and recommends.
It will bo fouud valuable to all small
fruit growers :
For Long Sunnly Crystal Citv.
Cumberland, Champion, Crescent.
Highest Flavored Rlaek Defiance,
Wilder, Continental, Priuio, Ifovey.
Mammoth Prize Sorts Great Amer
ican, Cumberland, Jacunda, Sharpless,
Lincoln, Jersev Queen, Longfellow, Rig
Most Beautiful Color Wilder, Cold
en Defiance, Pioneer, Cinderella, Cres
cent, Fairy, Gipsy, Satin Gloss, etc.
Sweetest Berries Monarch, Lincoln,
Hoyden Dywning, Continental, etc.
Berries that Produce M,st Seth
Boyded, Wilson, Prouty. Green Prolific,
Crescent, Champion, Cheney, Miner,
Best for Market Oersccnt, Mt. Ver
non, Manchester, Sharpless, Miner.
Best for Home Cumberland, Down
ing. Crescent, Kentucky, Miner.
, Worth Knowing.
One bottle of Johnson's Anodyne
Liniment will effectually cure bronchitis,
inflammatory sore throat, sore lungs,
bleeding at the lungs, chronic hoarse
ness, liaeking cough, whooping cough,
and lame stomach.
Dr. Sturdevnnt says that potash,
whi ther in the shape of wood ashes or
in the form of sulphate or muriate, is a
apecial fcatilizer for melons.
In Baltimore, on St. Paul street, is
displayed the sign : "Charles J. Bona
parte, attorney -at-law." This grand
nephew of the great Emperor is a busy
member of his profession.
A Philadelphia editor, thinks the
enemies of General Grant ought not to
object to having him put on the two
cent postage stamp, as that is the only
way ever contrived to get him licked.
Ex-Congressman Flower, of New rk,
has returned to the Treasury the uin
0458. SO, the amount overpaid him on
account of salary and mileage while a
member of the Forty-seventh Congress
The owners f a fruit cannery at
Weldon, Dewitt county, 111., have
bought 90,0(10 pounds of tin, which
will make 250,000 cans enough to fill
30 cars with fruit after the cans are
There is an alarming increase of law
yers in Englane. One hundred years
ago there were a few less than 300, and
at the beginning of the present, century
there were between G00 and 700. Kow
there is nearly 7,000.
A forty-two inch vein of iron ore has
just been -discovered on the farm of B.
t. Roberts, within a couple of miles of
Oakdale. The vein is eight or ten
miles long and extends through the
farms of Adkisson, Church Hester, Abe
Mays,' Benj. Henrickson, Cox and
others. East Te.nnesse.an.
A family of two, grown persons and
three children can rear, in about forty
days, thirty-eight thousand silkworms,
which will produce thirty-eight thou
sand coocoons. Thirty-eight thousand
cocoons weigh about two hundred
pounds. The average price of cocoons
is about one dollar per pound ; when
very good and heavy it is about a dollar
and a half per pound. Professor
Loudon, as it is to be consolidated by
Parliament, will have a population of
4,764,31?, equal to the combined popu
lation of the cities of New York, Boston,
Philadelphia, Providence, Brooklyn,
Chicago, New Orleans, Cincinnati, St.
Louis and Baltimore, or, to put it by
States, a population as great as that ot
Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Mas
sachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut
"Mean people take advantago of
their neighbors difficulties to annoy
them." Mean diseases, such as piles,
rheumatism, constipation, dyspepsia,
malaria, lame backs, etc,, take advan
tage of people's exposures and attack
them it is then that Kidney-Wort ap
pears on the field and by its timely
agency puts to rout this flock of evil
ailments. '-.It is a friend in need and
therefore a friend indeed.
"Ocscuse me, but you said you vhas
from Idaho f
"Yes, right from Idaho. I have just
founded the town of Beaver Creek."
"Many heoples dere yet ?"
"Well, not many."
"I tink it vhas a good blace fur der
clothing peesucss, eh 1"
"Hardly. Why, there's only me and
a mule nnd a nigger there as yet, aud I
buy all my clothing in Omaha.
"Vhell. I tink it vhas a good opening
shust der same for my brudder, and I
made him ready to-morrow to go.
Eaferypody must expect to begin wav
ilow.11 una glow uoj) unit net en, " gan. M-oit and i eiilresseounth s. U'entsand
bv spring der bnpuhitin may yrv tu j corrrespondiiits wanted at every pst-ofhYe in
lw five niters aud ten mules. H"the three counties. Yearly ' subierip. ion,
Street Times. j$l.5o.
, , . ... 1 .1 . ......1
East Tennessee Farmers' Convention.
Tho Farmers' Convention will this
year meet at Knoxville, on Tuesday,
May 22nd, The Vice-Presidents, one
for each county, have been appointed
,by President J. B. Stokely, as follows :
Anderson county--J. K. P. Wallace.
Hon. R. P. Lloyd.
Thomas L. Gate.
Geo D. Taylor.
W. F. Morris.
Hon. Clay Jarvis.
II. B. Clay.
Geo. 0. Cate.
D. M. Caldwell.
Robt. E. Berry.
Ceo. W. Mabry.
S. T. Howard.
T. A. Turley.
Col. G. McKenzie.
D. M. Kelley, jr.
Col. H. Yearwood.
Fred. E. Lindener.
W. P. Darwin.
James R. Martin.
D. J. Rodgers.
S. A. Sims.
Rev. J. Handier.
G. E. Swadley.
Hon. J. E. Harris.
How to Male Money.
Twenty-five cents worth of Sheridan's
i a miry Condition Powders fed out
sparingly to a coop of twenty-five hens
will increase the product of eggs 25 per
cent, in value in thirty days.
(T.imHc Oflko, March 22, 1883, C p.m.
i Miix. I Min. Dry IIYt HumMl
J1,lr Train. Temp. Hull). Hull). Inches.'
10 40.0 15.5 !W.5 MM
17 )).() 21.0 61,0 57.0
18 70.5 41.0 51.0 63.0
19 51.0 31.0 32.0 32.0
20 43.5 23.0 31.5 33.0 ,67
21 40.0 .21.0 32.0 31.0
22 43.0 Hi.O 35.0 30.5
Taken at !i a.m.
Moan Temp, for past week -Rainfall
Treforcst Farm, Rugby, March 22, 1883.
Friday, March 10 Wholly clear. Night, clear
starlight. Wind N.
Saturday, 17 Wholly clear, Night, clear star-
Smidiiv, 18 Frost: wholly clear. Night, clear
starlight. Wind X.W.
Muudiiy, 19 Heavy min ; sleet; slight snow.
Night, starless. Wind N.
Tuesday, 20 Frost; wholly clear. Night, clear
siu rug"' " iu ..
Wednesday, 21 Frost ; wholly clear. Night.
clear starlight. Wind N.E.
Thursday, 22 Frost ; cloudy tmnshino. Night,
cloudy starlight. Whid N.W.
Clear days, full sunt-hino -
No sunshine. ...
Frost ... -Snow
Cincinnati, March 22, 1S83.
Flour Fancy $5.15 to 5.75. Family $4 .GO
to 4.90. Spring family $5.20 to 6 00.
Wheat Ko. 2 hard Red at $1.0; No. 2
Red at $1.8.
Corn No. 2 Mixed shelled at 45c. ; No.
3 at 13c.
Oats No. 2 White 17Jc. No. 2 Mixed at
liyc No. 2 sold at G3c.
Uay'So. 1 Timothy at $11.00 to 12.00;
No. 2. $10.00 to 10.50. Fraine Hay, $7.50
to 8.50. Mixed Hay at $8.50 to 9.50.
Mill Feed llran at $10.00; Shipstuffs at
$17.00; and Middlings at $10.00 to 23.00 per
ton in bulk.
Buckwheat Flour $3."25 to 3.50 per cental
Potatoes F.arly Rose at 85c. per bush.
Burbanks at 00c. per bush.
Sweet Potatoes $2.fo per bbl.
Cabbaye $1.75 to . per bbl.
Onion $2.00 to . per bbl.
Turnips 50c. to c. per bbl.
Butter Creamery at 35c. to 3Ge.j fancy
dairy at 20c. to 30e.; prime at 21c. to 20c.;
conimun 12JC to 15c.
Sorghum Hie. to 38c. per gal.
EyyslGc. to c. per doz.
Poultry Live turkeys at 15c. to 16c-and
dressed at 17c. to c. per tb. Chickens are
at $4.00 to 4.50 per doz. Ducks $3.50 to 4.50
Apples Good to prime at $4.00 to 4.50
Hides Green at 7c. to 7 jc. ; No. 2 at 6c.
to c.; No. 1 green salted at 8c. at 80.;
dry salted at 11c. to 123. Sheeps pelts at
25c. to c. for wooled and c. to c. for
Bacon Short clear sides at 11c. to c.;
shoulders at Sc. to c. ; breakfast at 12k
to 13c. ; hams at 12c. to 13c.
Lard 11c. for prime steam.
Cattle. Common at $2.50 to 3.75 ; good to
choice at $5.00 to 5.50; oows at $4.50 to 5.40;
i .. e i-. ,-, nrn c ! ,to A no.
calves at $3.00 to 4.50.
Iteiicina, ..j.. v u.ff, n,fu uu tui.vuj
Hogs Selected at $7.70 to 8.00 ; common
at $0.20 to 6.85 ; stock hogs $5.75 to 7.00.
Sheep Common to fair at $4.00 to 4.75;
good to choice at $5.00 to 5.73; stock sheep
at $2.75 to 3.75 ; lambs, common to good, at
$5.00 to 6.00.
The Gazette is fast coming to the frort
as the ii.i'Miafer, and representative, of tin-
hu-tant section of country compnsi'.g ,.0r-
. . .. " .
BOLlID OF AID
Cincinnati 550 feet shove sea level.
I hattanooga K8.V ,. ,,
HEALTH AND CLIMATE.
All health seekers, whether from Northern
or Southern States, should try the climate of
the Tuhleland. The recent United States
Census shows it to he almost the only district
eustot the Kocky Mountains, entirely ficefrom
malarial, pulmonary and intestinal diseases.
The l'lateau has a double climate, one
resulting from latitude and the other from
elevation. The air is pure and hivigoiating.
Tlio water is freestone ; cool and sparkling.
Mineral springs are numerous.
The mean summer temperature is 12 deg.
Fahr., and in winter 37 deg. Fahr. The
nights are always cool and refreshing.
The soil is a sandy loam upon a mulatto
clay subsoil. It is light, friable, holds manui e,
is easily cultivated and responds readily and
generously to the least fertilizer.
CROPS AND GRAS8ES.
Corn, wheat, rye, oats, and barley all grow
well, though this is not claimed as a grain
growing soil. Tobacco is a profitable crop
here, as also is sorghum. Herd grass, orchard
grass, German and pearl millet, timothy and
red clover have all been tried, and take hold
and root well. Kentucky blue grass also
thrives wherever introduced. The natural
pasturage is abundant.
Grow abundantly. Cabbage, onions, beaus,
sweet and Irish potatoes all make a fine return.
The Irish potatoes are unexcelled by any
grown in America. Sweet potatoes and "onions
yield 500 bushels per acre.
FRUIT AND GRAPE CULTURE.
This region is especially adapted to fruit,
and particularly to the winter apple and the
grape. The apple crop here has never been
known to fail, the trees are healthy, and the
Iruit smooth, plump, juicy and firm,, rarely
ever specking or rotting. The grape is also a
sure crop where proper varieties are planted.
The vines arc robust, aud the grapes make
excellent wines, which arc in good demand.
These two fruits are destined to become the
great and staple products of the Tableland.
Strawberries, blackberries, raspberries, cur
ran's, cherries, plums, and nearly all the small
fruits thrive and bear proliticiilly.
STOCK AND SHEEP RAISING.
The excellent natural pasturage, good drain
age, abundance of running water and freedom
from li it's make these occupations eminently
suitable and remunerative.
Slop feeding stork for eight months in the
year. Come South, where you can buy cheap
lauds, work outdoors all the winter and turn
your stock into the woods most of the year.
LAKO TITLES WARRANTED AND DEFENDED.
Tlie Hoard of Aid Kstate, centrally situated
on this plateau, consists of 35,000 acres of
grazing, (arming, fruit raising and vine
IT SKIRTS TEN MILES OF FRONTAGE ON THE
C'SCIKSATI SOUTHER!) RAIL ROADWITH
FOUR DEPOTS LOCATED ON IT.
The lands enumerated below are being
offered in tracts suitable to all purchasers, at
low figures and with del . rreu payments.
Hoard lands oti the Cm. So. U.K.. west of
Glen Mary Station. About 3,000 acres of
very desirable lam! fronting on the Cin. So
U.K., is here laid out in 100 acre farms. No
farm is more than three miles from either
Sunbright or Glen Mary Depfits ; to the latter
are adjacent the Crooke Coal Mines, employing
200 men and with an out-put of twelve car
loads per day. Olen Mary has L'OO inhabitants
three stores, telegraph station and post-ofliee.
and is stopped at by all trains, four passenger
and tour Ireiglit daily, uood aud ready market
with best shipping facilities lor either agri
cultural produce or timber and tan-bark.
Also several fine tracts of land fronting and
lying on the east side of the C.S. li.lt., and
halt a mile south of Glen Mary.
Hoard lands on the Cin. So. It.R., west of
Sunbright. These lands lie directly south of
tlie above and are close to the thriving town
ot Sunbright, with 200 inhabitants, two hotels,
Masonic Lodge, six stores and post-office
They are well watered and timbered, and have
excellent market, shipping and especially
Hoard lands on the Cin. So. K.ll., half a
mile cast of Rohhins Station. Splendid tim
bered lands; rich soil and abundant pasturage
Underlying this tract is the Kobbins Coal
Vein, Ihese lauds will be sold for (arming,
lumbering and mining purposes, in tracts of a
size to suit purchasers.
Founded in 1880, has many social advan
tages, viz., 'I wo Good Hotels, Fine Church
and School Building, l'ublic Library with
u.000 volumes. Large Commissary, Drug Store
Weekly rsewspaper, fost Ulfice with two
mails per day, and also numerous good houses
and attractive villa residences. Choice build
iug lots are now being offered at very reasonable
Sedgemoor, the station for the above, has
also been laid out in town lots, and the Hoard
is prepared to offer liberal inducements to
persons settling there tor manufacturing- or
business purposes. Sedgemoor has two stores
and boarding houses, and promises to be a
flourishing town in the near future. The
C.S.U.H. has just put in there a siding, 1,500
The board's Rugby lands comprise several
tracts lying west ot liugbv, in Morgan and
Fentress Counties, as well as all their territory
between Rugby and Sedgemoor and Robbin
Dejots on the C.S. U.K. These lands are
traversed by the Rugby and Sedgemoor Tike
a graded road, seven miles long and pronounced
ine uesi uirt roau m lennessee, and are, on
account ot the superior commniuiueation.
accessible to the railroad as the less remote
lands of the Hoard. They are situated on the
direct and, in winter, only line of traffic from
the I, a. a. K. to Jamestown, Livinirstoi
Celina and Hyrdstown, respectively the county
seats of Fentress, Overton, Clay aud Pickett
! r, .
The past season has been eminently success
ful as regards all farming and gardening
operations, the crops being invariably full and
of excellent quality. We invite all interested
persons to correspond with settlers now upon
Maps and plans ran be seen at tlie Hoard':
Olhee on Central Avenue.
Intending S.ttlers wiii be most liberally
dealt with, aud any information cheerfully
RUGBY, MORGAN CO., TENN.
Is opened for the supply of Puro and Genuine
Drugs and Chemicals; and, in seeking tho
support of his follow-citizeus, tho Proprietor fools
ko may refer with confidence to an experience of
twenty yearn in all brunches of tho business.
No pains will bo spared to ensuro purity and
accuracy in tho manufacture of Pharmaceutical
'reparations, vliilnt in tho compounding of
'hysicians' Prescriptions and Family Recipes
tho greatest care will invariably be obsorvod.
As it is impossible to give a list of every
Priiir and Chemical kept on hand, it will be
sulhVient to say that every Medicine, for
which there is a demand, may be obtained,
and that the stock is ns varied as any in
Tho following PATENT MEDICINES of
reputo aro kept in stock, hut any article not
mentioned will ho procured, if wanted, with as
littlo delay as possible, and without extra charge
to tho purchaser :
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Roback's Blood Purifier
Rudway's Ready Relief
M. Lano's Pills
jr. Lane's Vermifuge
Hull's Wonn Candy
St. Jacob's Oil
F;no s Fruit Suit
ko., Sic, &a.
Seller's Cough Syrup
Thompson's Eye Water
l'ntilt'u h'va K.ilvn
avne s hxpectoraut
Dans' Pain Killer
Keillor's Dundco Marmalndo, Epp's Cocoa,
Royal Jlakiug Powder,
FARDON'S FAMILY BAKING
Lime Juice, Nelson s Gelatine, Cooper s
Isinglass, Worcester Sauce, Dates, rigs, Cocoa
Nuts, Brazil Nuts, Pcecan, Sweet and Hitter
Almonds, Extracts of Almonds, Lemon, Vanilla,
Cinnamon, A-e., Ac, Coffee, Pepper, Vinegar,
Arrowroot, Tinned Peaches, Cross As Black
well's PiealiHi, Condensed Milk, Sea Salt,
Cloves, tjiugor, &c, &c.
A varied stock is kept of tho best and leading
requisites in most families.
Marking Ink iFurdonV), Black Ink (Pardon's),
Soaps (Colcgate's & Eastman's), Kny's Comont,
lloso lootli 1'owiler, Lumplioruted i balk, looth
Brushes (London made), Hair Brushes and
Combs, Hand Mirrors, Tooth Paste (Pardon's),
Calvert s Carbolic Soap, Cold Cream (hur-
don's), Glycerine, Absorbent Cotton, Davidson's
hyringes, Koso W ater, tau do l ologno, Assorted
Perfumes, Camphor and Glycoriuo Cakes,
Nursery Bottles, Face Powder, Violet or Nursery
Powder, Mucilage (Pardon's), lusoet Powder,
Rough on Rats, W.C. Paper, Essence of Ginger,
Lime .Tuico and Glycerino, Pomatum, Vasolino,
Plate Powder, Court Plaster, Coated Pills of all
Kinds, Coloured Inks, Pud Boxes, Puffs,
Smelling Bottles, A'C, &o.
Only the best and most t, proved brands
Pipes, Pouches, Cigar and Cigarctto Papors, 4c,
J cal Zfada flV'atcx.
TUFT'S "ALASKA SPRAY "
OILS AND PAINTS
OF EVERY KIND,
Putty, French Whiting, yamishos, Paint
Brushos, Glue, Ave., Ac.
Of Good Quality and Variety. '
TOYS & CHILDREN'S
Ordrri tip poit v:iil be promptly atUwM to, and
difyatelud at the Jirit opportunity.
An;i article not in. think, either directly or
indirectly cuntiectcd with the. biitinnt, will U
jmcured trith at little delay at pimible.
THE RUGBY DRUG SUPPLY,