Newspaper Page Text
VtMHHM ton C,0,
Seismic Action to
EDIIX'H I at present
olcnnlc nctlxlty In different
larlii of the earth, and mn'
nre glen as the cniuo of these
phenomena, It hns occurred to the
wrltir Hint tlic Hlble reasons have been
largely unnotlctd anil Inasmuch a the
Tirl of the Lord han much to ay
upon this, we ben leae through tho
liberality of the columns of our paper
to pre.nt a few of thervc for the
of nil who may read them.
What wo shall say upon thin subject
will not conflict with the Idea as held
by some that "Coal and oil frequently
Ignite and burn beneath the surface of
the earth. Thus rocks are heated, limestone
Is burned, and Iron ore melted.
The uctlon of the water upon the lime
add fury to the Intense heat. As the
fire and water come In contact with
ledges of rock and ore, there are loud
vxplcwlons, and volcanic eruptions fol
low. These often fall of giving
ent to the heated elements, and
the earth Itself Is convulsed, the ground
opens and villages and cities are
This view appears to our mind as
reasonable and consistent as any we
hae Been presented and for this
we iiuote It here.
When the Bnvlor died upon tho cross
"the earth did quuke and the rocks
were rtnt," and when he nroie from the
dead "there was a great earthquake."
"When he shall come again to earth he
"'will shake the heavens, and the earth
and the hen, and the dry land."
"But the Lord will be the hope of his
people" H.c Isa. 13:13, Joel 3:16, Hat,'.
In the Savior's prophecy of his coming
again and of "the end of tho world"
k mentions "earthquakes In dlers
tplaien'' ns one of the signs. Matt. 24:7,
Mark 13:6, Luke 21:1V.
The alarming frequency and
of these In later years has
ci.uhimI some to look up their record
and history, and estimate the ratio In
which they have Increased through the
advancing centuries. The result Is
well summed up In tho Christian
Statesman when It says: "The continued
occurrence and great fceveilty of
earthqinkes has distinguished the
In which we are now living nbovo
all others since the record of surh
phenomena begun to fea Ren: ally preserved."
In the "time nf the end," jUBt befoie
the coming of Christ, God declares
that he "will show wonders In the
Sheavens and signs In the earth
blood and Are and vapor of
smoke." "Great earthquakes shall
there be In divers places, and famines
.and pestilences, fearful sight and great
.signs shall there be from heaven "
Isaiah refers o these exhibitions of
Ood's power In calling the attention of
.nations to stand In awe of him, and
rthai they may tremble at his presence.
"Oh, that thou ouldst rend the
heavens that thou wouldst come down,
that the mountains might (low down at
i-thy presence, as when the fire
burneth, the fire causeth the waters to
boll, to make thy name known to thine
adversaries that the nations may tremble
nt thy presence." Isa. 65:1, 2. "Let
All the earth fear the lrd Let all
the Inhabitants of the world stand In
;awe of him," "which doeth great
things past finding out, je.i, rind wonders
without number;" "gnat things
doeth he which cannot be
"Lo, these are parts of his waa;
but how little a portion Is heard of
Mm J II UEHRENH
Alarming Reports Coming in From
the Philippine Capital.
NEW YORK, June 22. V cable to
.the Sun from Manila says. Despite
"the rigid precautions adopted by. the
authoritks and heroic work of civil and
military directors, cholera In the provinces
Is spreading In an nlarming manner
Yesterday 242 deaths from the disease
were reported, and theie are undoubtedly
many other deaths that did
not come to the knowledge of the
The province of Laguna de Ray Is
suffering heavily. The burial of victims
has been abandoned and the
corpses are now cremated. The ports
of Laguna de Ray have ngain established
a quarantine against
soldiers, nnd tho detention camp
at Manila has also been re-established.
The troops and constabulary rejiort Increases
In the number of cholera cases.
Ninety American soldiers have died of
cholera since the disease first broke out.
The total number of cases and deaths
are as follows: Manila, 1530 cases and
1238 deaths; provinces, 7309 cases and
Honolnlana in Manila.
"The Manila Volcano Is temporarily
suspended and Wm. Marshall, Its editor,
Is writing for the Dally American,
publisher. He will resume tho
"Volcano -when he finds some one to
print it. Frank Cody, formerly a
printer here, Is city salesman for
Sprungll & Co., cigar manufacturers
and commission merchants. Le
Is still In business In Manila and Is
reported to have made a great deal o:
money. At present he Is In the
very sick. Mrs. J. F. Kennedy
has Joined her husband, who Is advertising
manager for the Pally Bulletin,
Mr. Kennedy Is Just oat of the hospital.
( t the Am igl A
MI.I,MHTAH Inland of
Hwmtsr Jut It - Tat' ti'V4uUon tt
HMtm l MfMMi: nrMUfl ami tin-
n Nernmont nf lrtrfnl Casira In Ii
imtjr and Id abMgft. l cmnfcM In
n in Htle nf the terror which
. fi the rtttl. Uararna. that It
. i, '. n n nt ntwAkii vlrtftrlttua
i v .'utlotmr) imtv t iiM'tit broke out
rt u r nit lh night of .May Sd In Cludad
l .iinr capital of the Htate of llnllvnr
A lotHl named Karrcra headed the
rr nt In the Imiracks, and after five
1M r flKhtlng In the Mret con
atmlned the President of the Htate of
I ltollvnr. General II Hnrrln, to etncwtlc
the tonn and fall baik on l'uirto Tab
The revolutionary General, HI vera,
one of General Matos' beat lieutenants.
whom President Castor represented ns
lleelng with four men, appeared last
week before La Vela, on the Gulf of
Coro, with 1100 men, and after a struggle
of flva hours, took that jort.
In tho eastern part of the republic,
where the government has 4000 of its
hist troops, tho situation Is unchanged.
The revolutionists dominated without,
however, even occupied Ilarcelona,
General Matos, whose march on Caracas
has been delayed by rains. Is at
present In the vicinity of those districts
and hundreds of hands nre uwnlting his
passage to Incorporate themselves with
The situation Is leas favorable for
President Castro than It waa a month
ago, and every day becomes more unfavorable
It Is positively afflrmed that President
Castro Intends to offer resistance
In the capital If he Is beaten In the decisive
bnttle which will probably be
fought In the environs of Valencia.
President Castro has signed n
providing for the temporary open
ing of the port of Urana, on the frontier
of Colombia, for the outlet of Colombian
merchandise which has been
stored for upwards of nine months In
Cucuta. These goods belong to German
firms and consist, for the greater part,
of skins, estlmnted to number f,0,000,
nnd of coffee, said to aggregate 35,000
Venezuela chnrges n heavy toll on
the trnnelt and it Is therefore a clear
prollt for the government.
GUNBOAT SHELLS TOWN.
WILLKMSTAD, Island of Curacao,
June 20. All day today u Venezuelan
warship has bombarded, without result,
Maoutuom, a suburb of La Guayra,
where 700 revolutionists nre Intrenched.
WILLU.MSTAI), Island of Curacao,
June 21. The United States gunboat
Topeka anchored nt La Guayra today.
CARACAS, Venezuela. June 21. The
United States cruiser Cincinnati arrived
at La Guayra today.
All sorts wll rumors were floating
about the water front and naval
station yesterday In regard to the
United States training ship Mohican.
The Mohican Is now eleven da8 over-duo
and her prolonged delay Is causing
considerable anxiety among friends
of the officers and cadets In Honolulu.
She sailed from Yokohama May IS and,
barring accidents, should have reached
hera June 20th, or nt least June 2Jd.
Her non-arrival can be accounted for
In no way, and all theories so far advanced
have proven nothing. Yesterday
It was quite generally reported on
the wnterfront that the Mohican hn !
been seen either near Oahu or one of
the other Islands of the group. Ac
cording to this report she was laying
at anchor and her crew wns engaged
In overhauling her, preparatory to coming
Into port. The report wns alleged
to have been brought by one of the
Island steamers, but Investigation failed
to disclose any one who would take
the lesponslblllty for the story. Another
report was to the effect that the training
ship has been seen off Koko Head,
but Diamond Head Charlie Is positive
that this could not have been the case,
or he would have known of It. Admiral
Merry takes but little stock in
tho Btory nnd none of the nav officials
believe that the rumors lllng about
yesterday arc true.
The Mohican's sailing orders called
for her arrival In Honolulu on June
23d, nnd nothing has been heard of her
yet. She Is scheduled to leav j hero for
Pucet Sound July C, nnd has but a few
iJnyb In which to make her Itinerary.
While it Is possible that the Mohican
may have met with hend winds, this
does not explain her long delay, for lit
that case Captain Cow den would have
llred up his engines and steamed Into
port In order to get Into Honolulu on
time. The Mohican lins aboard nbuit
30u naval cadets, the most of them from
the Middle Western States.
Had Heart Disease.
Keanu, the Hawaiian woman, whose
body was found on the beach at
opposite Pualellnnl, probably came
to her death by heart disease, and the
coroner's Jury which sat on tho case
at noon yesterday, returned n verdict
In accordance vv 1th the testimony. The
verdict was ns follows:
"That the paid Keanu (w) came to
her death nt Walklkl. in the district of
Honolulu, Island of Oahu, on the 30th
day of June, A. D. 1902, from fatty degeneration
of the heart.
"Chas. Chllllngworth, Coroner; Wm.
Savldge, Isaac Cockett. F. W. Weed,
K. P. Sullivan, R. R. Kldd, W. W.
Colonel Lynch Bemanded.
LONDON, June 1. Colonel Arthur
Lynch, member-elect of Parliament for
Galway, and formerly of the Roer army,
who Is In custody on the charge of
high trcaron, was todayagain remanded
until June 24th, witnesses in the
case not having arrived In London.
Heat in tho East.
CHICAGO June !J. Temperatures at
7 a. m.: New York, ES; Doston, CO;
Philadelphia, CO; Washington. 62. Chicago.
68; Minneapolis. 52: Cincinnati.
I tc; hi. LiOUlS, 61.
HAWAIIAN oazmtk, rttinAY
LONG DfcBATI: ON
Ju- ! n i
!lti " 'Ud hi r m'iM
tidsy of tlH delxile nn lh Ph iiti"'
A foMtlutlnn wan adtrt0 Mlllntr up
nn ih Httaiy f war fur lnfrm
linn a to ntiy payments mad br Hv
iMwir Wood t I" II Thurlwr
nml any other persons or twrimtatlons.
together with the ilatts and nino'inks nf
silrh payment, for aihocatllig
The consideration of the Philippine
rlvll Koxirnmint bill thin was k sum-id
and Mr D'Armond of Missouri inndo
a gentral speech In opposition in the
policy of retaining the Islands He ie
pudlatrd utterly the charge that the
opposition to the present Philippine
polity In criticizing some of the acts of
army oITlcera In the Philippines wns
slandering and assailing the army
Recalling Mr Rutin's statement last
week that In giving up a slice of Noith
western Territory upon the occasion of
the Oregon boundary dispute wu had
made a mistake which should not be
lepentcd now, Mr. DArmond agreed
that tho surrender of the terillory
north of Washington on the Pacific
hnd been a mistake, but he pointed out
that the territory was contiguous to
our border, and was capable of furnish
ing homes for our own people nnd
iventunlly coming Into the Union ns a
State, while the Philippines, nlrendy
densely populated by nn alien people,
could never be Incorporated Into the
Union. The Democratic party, he declared,
wilh not opposed to expnnslon
founded upon American principles.
was one thing, colonial empire
was nnother. The Democratic
party wub unxlous to see the country
expand, as expansion was understood
by the fathers. Rxpanslon upon the
Amerlcnn continent, north or south, he
said, wns tho Democratic idea of expansion,
not holding by subjugation
ten million people, 7000 miles bevond
In conclusion Mr. D'Armond told of
his presence In Havana Mny 20th, when
the American tlag was lowered nnd the
flag of the Republic of Cuba hoisted.
1 To him as an American citizen, he said,
the sight was Inspiring "fnr more Inspiring,"
he said, "thnn If the Amerlcnn
ling hnd remained up tn Cuba, and the
faith of the American people been violated."
f fM mat onrl ft Tntti at'lt'tintu r
Vliiintkiiu wi A t (I ttn j t linn
succeeded the present Secretary of the
Navy as a memlier of the Insular Com
mittee, followed Mr. D'Armond. He
summed up the situation In thusu
"The bill proposed by tho minority
means a complete renunciation by tho
United States of the duties nnd responsibilities
which In the providence of
God have been cast upon us. It means
a cowardly retreat. It means that wo
shall be degraded and disgraced In tho
eyes of all the world. It means some-,
thing that the American people will
never tolerate, un the otner nanu, tne
bill which we present and propose to
pass maintains the honor and dignity
of the American people, enables us to
carry out our treaty obligations, to
maintain peace ond good order In the
Philippines and to be more Instrumental
and effective In maintaining peace
throughout the world. At the same
time It enables the Filipinos to participate
an fully an possible In the blessings
of our tepubllcan form of government;
It gives to them more Independence
of action, more of self-government
and more of liberty than they have
ever enjoyed or ever expected to
achieve. It Is all that they demand and
when we have passed It, then. In tho
language of the nroDhet Isaiah, 'let
I them give glory unto the Lord and de
clare His prnlse In the Islands ' "
IS ALSO REMITTED
The first pardon Issued by President
I Roosevelt In the Territory of Hawaii,
the commutation of rentence in the
case of Manuel R. Castuhana, wns
by United States Attorney
Ureckons jesterday nnd by Marshal
Hendry served upon the Jailer. Roosevelt
signs It us "T. Roosevelt."
I Tho following Is a copy of the pardon,
w hlch Includes also n remission of
. the JC00 line Imposed by Judge Estee.
j "THEODORH ROOSEVELT.
"President of the United States of
"To all to whom these presents shall
"Whereas, Manuel R Castahana was
convicted In the United States Court
for the Dlstiict of Hawaii, of illicit distilling,
and on April 2Sth, 190J, was
sentenced to imprisonment for seven
months In the Oahu Jnll, and to pay
lines aggregating six huudied dollars
and costs, and
"Whereas, It has been made to appear
to me that the said Manuel R.
Castahana Is a lit object of executive
"Now, therefore, be It known that I,
THEODORE ROOSEVELT. Piesldent
of tho United States of America, In
consideration of the premises, dler.s
other good nnd sufficient reasons me
thereunto moving, do hereby commute
the sentence of the said Manuel It
to Imprisonment for thirty das,
nnd remit unto the said Manuel R.
Castahana the said lines nnd costs
"In testimony w hereof I have hereunto
signed my name and caused tho
seal of the Derailment of Justice to bo
"Done nt the City of Washington this
thirteenth day of June, In the ear of
our Iord, one thousand, nine hundred
nnd two, nnd of the Independence of
the United States the one hundred and
"Ily the President:
"HENRY M. 1IOYT.
"Acting Attorney General."
Went to Convention.
Among those departing yesterday on
the crowded Island boats for Hawaii
and Maui were about 130 who will Attend
the annual meeting of the Chris
tian churches of Hawaii, which will
pon Its session this morning In
The majority left in the Klnau
at noon and the remnlnder went last
evening In the Claudtne. There were
10S members of Sunday schools, six del-I
egatea of the Christian Kndeavor So
ciety, twelve delegates frnm the Sun
' d:Hy schools, and fifteen ministers.
.11 4, wttmar
liliM E RULE
Proposes Bl,g Campaign
(Prom WdncJtr' dslly )
Homo Htilrnt hvo opened their cam
palgn for the election In Ho ember by
a general attack tiui Governor Dole
and President Itnosevelt Yesterday
thousands of circulars were sent out
by Emmcluth, K.ilanlanaole and
as a committee on org uilfatlon,
calling upon tho Home Rulers to rally
to n new stand uil
The circular Is wnt to not only Home)
jiuicrs, out nil upiiuneiiiH oi uuvcrnur
Dole, whom It Is doped to enlist In the
cause of the Home Rulers'. In sub-
stance the clrculsr U us follows:
I The endorsement of Governor Dole
by the President, of the United Statco
closes the first cli ipter of the controversy
that has been going on since Uie
flint Legislature of the Territory began.
This conlllct of public Interests
tuid freedom Is something thai comes
In the history of all governments.
I The second chapter of this manifestation
Is what immediately followed
nftir the President's endorsement of
Mr. Dole, nnd which took pi ice. on
April 18. The Governor was
before the Committee of the House
on Territories at Washington, nnd on
that occasion he said: "There are certain
things In tho Organic Act which
would make the people of Hawaii happy
I He also said that he had no other
ennnges to oner, in answer to ine
questions adked by the committee, but,
said he, "The frinchise should bo restrict!
d so as to make the restriction
extend beyond the Asiatics."
This is where he let the cat out of
the bag nnd placed hlmbclf In u position,
in tho estimation of the Hawaiian
people, which would leave no doubt in
. their minds ns to Ills opinion.
These subjects placed before us arc
clear and comprehensive. On one side
the oligarchy with Its limited supporters,
backed by tho rich of the Territory
nnd supporting the Governor In his administration
against the wishes of the
people In their desire to frame their
own destiny; on the other, the great
majority of the voters who are ready
and anxious to forge ahead and to secure
the rights and privileges of good
citizenship which has come to us
through the changes which have obtained
during the past two years.
There Is only one road to success
when It Is a question ot the majority
after the stand which has been taken
by President Roosevelt. We must fill
every scat In tho Senate In the coming
November election and we must obtain
no less than two-thirds In the lower
Those who arc to be elected must
stand firmly and without fear on the
principles which wo hope will be
In such laws as will bring
to the Territory of Hawaii the true understanding
of American government.
Therefore, since we are on the aide
of the majority In the matter of the
llrst Legislature of this Territory, every
member of this executive committee
for some tlmo past has known that
concerted action against Dole's dictates
In this Territory must lead to the
one Idea of placing thla party wherv
Immediate support can be had from
every precinct In every district.
Things relnting to municipal and
county government Bhould be pushed
ahead from now on until the day of
The opinion of Home Rulers
I throughout the islands an opinion
which wo hope those of other parties
will share Is the establishment of
county and municipnl government In
every Island of tho group.
The committee of organization will
give notice when precinct meetings are
to be held, nnd it Is hoped that all those
who oppose Dole will Join In the common
Issu". Let us put aside all personal
animosity while we nre taking up
the common cause, and let us establish
n government that Is truly for the
, of the people and by the people.
Watch out for the udvcitlsements of
meetings lit your precinct and come
land register ourselves on the sldo of
i epresentatlve government.
Committee of Organization.
He Telle the Public What Congress
Will Do Next Time.
Delegate Wilcox, who returned on the
Zeahindla, held a reception at his
Punchbowl home yesterday for some of
his f i lends. Wilcox was much Improved
by the sea voyage, but seems glad
to be at home again. He nlTects to be
pleased with his work In Washington.
He thinks it certain that the bill providing
for u Senatorial Investigating
commission will pass, and that Rurtoii
rf Knnbas, Foster of Washlngtoi and
Rlackburn of Kentucky lire likely to
compose Jt. Tim llrst two are Republicans.
Wilcox believes that the KoliaU
ditch hill will become a law at the next
session, but has no hope for the measure
at this one. Unless the next
Mature takes enre of the Tramways, the
' delegate says that Congress will pass
the bill Introduced by him at the'r
net session. He believes also that the
tire claims bill will become a law unless
Congressman Cannon ot Illinois
sets his foot down on It Wilcox expects
to return to Washington In November
and hopes to be re-elected.
A GOOD REPUTATION.
"The way to gain a good reputation
is to endeavor to be what ou desire to
nppear." That Is precisely th,e manner
In which Chamberlnln's Cough
Remedy has gained its reputation as &
cure for coughs, colds, croup and
whooping cough. Every bottle that has
ever been put out by the manufacturers
ias been fully up tp the high standard
of excellence claimed for It. People
have found that It can always We
depended upon for the relief nnd cure
of these aliments and that It is pleasant
and safe to take. For sale by all
itriiirfrliata nnil rtpnlpra. Tteniinn. Hmlth
'& Co., Ltd., agents" fa Hawnlt.
11iin tsiAtVrk trmililr
V"iir iiinilt.'.,n ,i ,.r )ntl
hs c hi lit"U nit I f . 'tif
tn hi hin i-Ak V q nro tU . intuit
nml din . tirngml. . nir math li
li'l, ) it hate liiilli'mu n and kick
Iics'Ijv li nt mint let ate wink i
ttnd j'li! rin lintillr iIisr nlmtit the
lintitu. Hut there it n rotflt cuto.
Mrs. M Arrher.of tloliut.TMinanli.MDill
Iit tilili'ttiti ami Mri
' Mjr Mood so thin snd my circulation
was so jmor that my tlngira eio cold and
blue all the time. 1 lout all energy and waa
alnumt llfflrtn. Hut Ayer's Raruparilla soon
roatmed vitality to my whole ayatem. It
IiurlHrd mr Mood and made It rich and
faith). I lllete it Is the grcatcit medlcio
to tbc world for tho blood.
There are many Imitation " SrpHlUi."
Ho sure )ou get Ayer's.
To get the beat results from Ayer's
your tniwels must be in good condition
Ajcr' rills cure constipation.
Pnaarta j Or. J. C. Aytr U , Uwell, Mais , U S JU
HOLLISTER DRUG CO.. Agentl.
American Savings &
OF HAWAII, LTD
President Cecil Brown
Vice-President M. P. Robinson
Cashier W. O. Cooper
Principal Office: Corner Fort and
SAVINGS DEPOSITS received and
Interest allowed for yearly deposits at
the rate of 4V4 per cent per annum.
Rules and regulations furnished upon
HsVIMGa Ya, riintWeHM
We have just received our
nw etyle Cold Wave Gurney
Cleanable Itefrigeratjrs with
beautiful white enameled provision
You can eeo at a glance
whether this refrigerator is
clean or not.
The cost of these new Cold
Wave Goods is not ten per
cent over the regular zinc
Wo have them in all sizes
and they are sold on very
W, W, DIMQND & CO,
Dealers tn Crockery, Guus
and House Furnlahlng Goods.
Bale agents far the celebrated
Jewel stoves and Qurney refrigerators.
SI, K, ST
KINO ST., HONOLULU.
TilCO, II, DAvles CO
AGENT3 FOR FIRE, LIFE AN
Northern Assurance Companj,
OF LONDON. FOR FIRM AND
LIFE, Established 1M.
Accumulated Fundi .... !.1.7M0.
British qo Foreign Marine las. Gc
of l.tvunpnnt. tsyvi ui.ntt.iir
Reduction of Rate.
Immediate Payment of Claim.
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO., LTR
99 15-100 Per ecu pure.
The very best Limo nnd in the
In Lots to Suit.
CALIFORNIA FEED Go.
Olaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
of 107o or two dollars (WOO) per
Hhnre has been called to bo due und
payable June 20, 1902.
The twenty-second assessment ef
10 or two dollars ($2.00) per share has
been called to be due and payable
The twenty-third assessment of 10
or two dollars (12.00) per share has
been called to bo due and payable October
The twenty-fourth and final assessment
of 10 or two dollars (2.00) per
share has been called to be due and
payable December 20, 1902.
Interest will be charged on assessments
unpaid ten days after the same
are due at the rate of one per cent (1)
per month from the date upon which
such assessments are due.
The above assessments will bo payable
nt the office of The B. P. Dillingham
Co., Ltd., Stangenwald building.
Signed) ELMER E. PAXTON,
Treasurer Olaa Sugar Co.
May 12, 190?. 8883
SHE WORLD-FAMED BLOOD PURIFIER
18 WARRANTED TO CL.EAR TH
BLOOD from all unpurlUes from
whatever cause arising.
For Scrofula, Scurvy. Eczema, Skin asJ
Blood Llseaaea, Blackheads, Pimples ajU
tores of all kinds. It 1b a naver taulng
permanent cure. L
Cures Old Sores.
Cures Sores on the Nack.
Cures Sore Legs.
Cures Blackhead or Plcplaa os ts
Cures Blood ana Skin Diseases.
Crea Glandular Bwelllngs.
Clears tho Blood from all impure mtt.
I'rom whatever "ause arising.
It Is u real specific for Oout and
It removes tn cause from ths Bloa
As this Mixture Is pleasant to the tasta,
and warranted free from anything Injurious
to the moat delicate constitution !
either sex. the Proprietors solicit suCsrara
to give It a trial to test its value.
THOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS Ot
FROM ALL PARTS OF THB WORLD.
Clarke'a Blood Mixture Is sold in bottles,
la vd each, and Is cases containing six
times the quantity, lis tmfflcUnt to eflact
'Permanent cure in the rrsat majority
of cases By ALL CHEM
JBT and PATENT MEDICINE VENDORS
throughout the world. Proprietors,
THE LINCOLN AND MIDLAND COUNTIES
DRUG COMPANY, Lincoln. Kn.
land. Trade mark "BLOOD MTXTURB
CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE.
CAUTION. Purchasers of Clarke's
Clarke's Blood Mlxturs should so tha
&?r .? the xenuins article. Worthless
imitations and substitutes ars fomstlmsa
palmed off by unprincipled vendors. Tnt
words, "Lincoln and Midland Coiuvlst
Drug Company, Lincoln, Fnglaad," ars
?n.f ra.ve.a 12. ? Government stamp. aa
"Clarke's World Famed Blood Mixture"
blown In the bottle, WITHOUT VfUlO
NONE ARE GENUINE.
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