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The Dallas daily herald. [volume] (Dallas, Tex.) 1873-1887, December 01, 1887, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025733/1887-12-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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I bear the note of the whlpKorwlll,
An of old In the gathering shade;
I (It by the rock on the quiet hill
Where In girlhood my mother played.
With vlieeki out-bloomlug the morning
lion cr,
And wlih hrirt a llcht a Mar.
It was hno that the came Id the gulden
Ity the lli'lieneil rock to plat. ., ,
A granite Half, by elacler borne
From a fur awiiv norlhern a;
It seemed ao lonely from kindred torn, .
I hut she kept It company.
'Till all In fancy or wltcl'ing (Ileum
It Rhone nub a glimmering light,
While f Ulrica tioojicd In the moon't pale
To dance through the summer night.
Anil audi was her tender grace to me,
As we wundered the loreit wild,
That ever the fuirles scciui-d to be
Her pluyniatci when a child.
And alio a ipiceu of the Sylphld race
On her silvery throne held away, '
Hut ulus! I dieum of her girlish fuee,
And the rock In cold mid gray.
Forthe fairies went w hen my mother died,
And myj-eiirs were scarcely ten;
1 come tii nli;lit from wandering wide,
Hut they will never come again.
I love the gulden and orchard old.
The meadows her footsteps piJBt;
And the atalelv nuka that shook their gold
In the lap of their gentle guest.
I love the spring and the rippling rill.
Where, In evening she often strayed;
Hut dearer to me the ipilct hill
And the rock where inv mother playciL
llttrr'a Jfayathu for A'avewb i
A Corsican Legend.
Long n( tlto brothers Luirigi and
l'itttro woro living in tho town of Vico,
in Corsica; llicy were proud, bravo,
generous nml lazy ns Corsicans arc.
Ono day Luidoi said to 1'ielro: "Von
uro growing thin every day, you sigh
during tho wholu iiighl, yon linro no
juoro nppclitc what i ailing you? '
Urotlier, replied Iietro, "I want
to marry."
"Very well," answered Ltiidgi,
"marry and be done with it; this crimo
is n rimuion one; every man or nearly
every man takes a wife, and wo have
plenty of pood and handsome girls all
around in; make a choice and give mo
a sister to cherish a I (lo you,
"That seonis to bo an easy matter
with you, Luidgl, but if 1 lold you that
1 want ii perfectly and naturally roso
rind wli.te. girl for my wife, what would
you siiy'r1"
"That, pretension of yours changes
the situation considerably. Why, there
is not in Corsica a single girl who does
not put two pounds of Hour and ono
pound of carmino on her chuoks every
month. Jf you persist in your exacting,
l'ictro, I fear that you will die in tho
skin of tin old bachelor, which is
certainly worthy of consideration."
"No, 1 will not dio a bachelor, and
for that reason I will request you to
travel the couuliv in scared of the girl
my heart culls for. If you find her.
Luidgi, make haste to return and I
marry her on tho sjiol. Remember,
slio must bo perfectly and naturally
l'oso and whito."
Ltiidgi, who was a good fellow, kissed
his brother, took a big sponge that ho
wet well, mounted his horse and do
parted on his mission. Ho traveled
many miles, und as soon as he saw a
pretty girl coin ng (a being very com
mon in Corsica) quickly he dismounted,
rushed at her and prossed his sponge to
her faco. Alas! tho ppougo caused the
comely face, to turn a little swarthy;
thus discouraged he pursued his course,
reciting tho verses madu on women by
tho Arab poel, a savage:
Verily women are treacherous to cverv one
near or distant;
With their Sneers die 1 with kenna; with their
hair arranged in !alls,
With their faeea whitened and crimsoned, tbelr
eyes painted with kohl,
They make our drink ol Borrow.
"That Arab know them thoroughly,"
(the Arabs ought to) said ho to himself.
"I tramp like tho Wanderiug Jow from
north to south, from east to west. I
Sim) hundreds of women, young and old,
carrying on their faces the subsistence
of quite a number of families. Was it
for that purpose that (iod fronted
whealP Tho rich ouos use ccruso and
arsenic; tho making of ccruso is deadly
to the workmen, tho use of arsenic is
deadly to tho women. Are they all
crazy ? I do not blame my brother for
his wish, but I blamo myself for going
on this fool's errand.
And ha became so tired wilh tho fa 1
ure of his mission that ho resolved to
return home, when, one niirlit, Jiavinir
accepted the hosp talily of an old her
mit, lie sighed so much that the next
morning his host, who had heard him,
asked tho cause of his atllictton.
"Ah," answered he, "good father, I
am iii' search of a wife for my brother,
and I am unsuccessful in my umlcrtak
ing." "And what kind of a wife does he ex
pect, that you cannot find ono worthy
of becomming his better half. Aro the
Corsican girls so ugly and so bad that
you experience so much difficulty to
meet one as your brother wishes her to
"Not at all, father; our girls are
handsome and honest, but the disfig
ure themp'lves by painting their faces
as-a barber's pole. They forgot that
the beauty discribed by Solomon in his
'Song of tho Songs' said of herself:
I aona bums, ma holla.
Come le tend dl t'hrdar;
Come I' padlglionl dlSalamone.
(I am dark but handsome as the
tent of Chedur. as the pavilions of Sol
onion.) Do not trouble yourself any more
about your brother's desire, that I have
guessed. He wants a girl perfectly
and naturally roso and white," replied
tho hermit,
"Yes, father."
..."All right. 1 know whero you will
meet with such a girl. She lives in a
gardon not very far from here with her
father, who is an ogro, and ber fairy
of a mother. In the midst of that gar
den is an oransro tree covered with lus
cious fruits. Vou will take one and
say: 'Are you thirsty ?' Then a beauti
ful girl will appear and ask you tor
water, (iivo her none, but tako her in
your arms and run for the gate.
When you will have passed it slio will
be thirsty no longer. She is tho wo
man who shall become your brother's
wire. Jlor fntlior, whose name isv
Touchmonot, is exceedingly ugly, lie
has a head the si.e of a pumpkin, two
green eyes ns largo as a saucer, and a
neck like a bull. Ilo is seven fool tall,
ferocious, suspicious, malicious and
cruel. You know your man now.
What do you intend to do?"
"If you will show me tho road to
thai gardon," answered Ludgi, "l
will go, tako the orango and bring a
wife to my brother."
"You are n bravo soul." replied the
old man. "To-morrow morning I will
accompany you to tho place where tho
girl is detained.
So tho next day tliey wont to the
garden, and tho hermit had already a
leg over the wall, whon all of a sudden
Touchmonot, who was watching tho
pair, seized llio trespasser and ran
toward his house, holding tho holy
man fast. Arriving in his kitchen, tho
bruto put him in a bag, whose mouth
ho tied with a strong rope, and thre
it tinner tiio in i) I o. iii is done, no re
turned to see if ho could not catch th
Corsican also, but Luldiri htisvanishod
and seeing nobody loiloring around, he
wont to tltn forest to cut u branch of
troo with which he intended to boat
the hermit lo death.
It is a well known fact that a Cor
sican never deserts a friend in trouble.
it is eiiunllv true that ho never deserts
an enemy, lo whom lie returns tooth
for tooth and eve for eye (you cannot
blamo liim for that, its "it In duo to bis
generous nature) so Luidgl had watch
ed tho go ngs and doings of Touchme
not. and when lie saw the ogre leavin
I ho liouso ho hastened to the hermit'
rosette. Ilo dinted an olivo tree, an
I lom there he lumped into a room
whoso windows were open; his com
pauiou was not in tho room; ho visited
successively nil tho others without una
ing his man; finally, ho arrived in the
kitchen, calling "Father! Father! ur
you here?" A voice answered, "Yes,
I am in this bag under the (able; take
me out, for (Jod's sake!" Ltiidgi drew
the bag. untied it, and the hermit
emerged from his uncomfortable abode.
u.,ei us run as last ns our logs can
carry us!" said he to bis savior. "I am
all trembling with foar. added ho.
"Wait a moment, father. I ruiwt
play a trick on that brigand." And
Ltiidgi began to gather all the china'
ware of J oticliineiioL which he put in
the bag, together with two bottles of
wino and tho ogro's dog; when that
was done ho tioduo the biiir and ronlao.
. "
ed it under the table, and the Corsican
with his friend, hid themselves to see
what louchmcnot would do.
hen tho fellow returned he closed
tho door, as he did not want to be dis
turbed in his work; be removed his
coat, lucked up his shirt sleeves, dratr-
ged out the bag and took the stick that
lie had cut in the forest "How do you
do in your canvas, you old scoundrel?"
said ho, ironically (he thought the her
mit was still in tho bag). "Ah! you
do not answer, you would-be child steal
er. Very well, take that : and ho dis
charged a violent blow on tho bag, thus
breaking nullo a number of costly
plates and saucers. "How your bones
are cracking, old hypocrite I and an
other blow, that smashed tho two bot
tlos of wine, was givtm to the bug; the
ciarei pourea nut anu remioncu me
lloor. Touchmenot redoubled his
blows, and cried, "Do you see how
much blood that aged thief had in his
veins? and another stroke that he
gave with all his might was followed
by a frightful howling; the ogre bad
killed his dog. "What! vou have lost
so much blood and yet you have the
strength to howl like that ! Catch that,
and that, and that I Furiously he
he struck the bag again and again.
When he thought the hermit dead, he
opened the bag and saw his crockery
nil broken and his dog pounded to jelly.
Ho was so frightened that he made a
clean jump through the window, fell in
tho yard, and broke his neck.
When Luidgi saw that the ogre was
dead, he and the hermit left their hid
ing place and went into the garden. The
Corsican took an orange and said:
"Aro vou thirsty?" aim lo! a most
beautiful girl, all naturally and perfect
ly roso and while, stood before him
asking for water. He look ber in his
arms and carried her away. When
they had passed the garden's gale, she
said to him: "Thanks, brother, where
is my husband?" "I will conduct you
to him. my sister, replied Luidgi.
"and the sun will not rise twice before
our arrival at his house."
The next day Luidgl entered Vico.
His brother was waiting for him. II
was delighted when be saw tho hand
somo girl who was to be his wife. They
went to me a gnor Liudaco s ollico,
where they became husband and wife.
Returning to their liousi, the newly
wedded pair met a lady closely veiled.
She stopped before I ietro and said U
"I am your wife's mother. You hav
caused her fathe'r death in order tc
have for lawful consort a girl natural!)
and perfectly rose and white. ' Tot
must be punished in jour children.
plosion, and will have wliite hair very
early in their lives; the female "shall be
Willi hair as black as the. wiiir of a
raven, and they shall have a war thy
complexion, and If they tiio Hour,
ceruse or arsenic they will lose tholr
hair and teeth."
And she disappeared.
"Yes, said an old man that nobody had
soeu before, "yes, they shall be swar
thy if they marry ogres or Genoese
men, but if they iiwrry Into Corsicans
they shall bo fair and handsome."
And as none of our girls marry cither
ogres or Gonoose men it follows natur
ally that they nro fair and handsome.
Ntto York Graphic.
A Moutr Waap that f.atu Away
with the Moueter Specie of Spider.
"I have recontly read In the columns
of tho Examiner' torn very Interesting
original stories about animal life,"
laid a gentleman to a reportor, "and,"
be continued, "as they aro all local or
California stories I want to add to the
nu rube ii My business calls mo into
the coil try a good doal, and as I am a
passionate lover of iialuro, wilh ils
myriads of forms of animal life, I
amuse and entertain myself by taking
observations. One day while up in
Ualavcras County I was traveling
through a rocky section and was rather
bard pressed for something to entertain
mo. I finally reached a litllo srlen,
wheeled my horse about and got under
1 magnificent shndo treo. Then I dis
mounted and sat down for a rest
Scarcoly had I touche d the grass when
I was entertained beyond all expecta
tion by witnessing a bloody battlo be
twocn wasps and a tarantula. I call
them wasps, though in reality they are
not such, being much larger and heav
ier about tho body, which was held
together in two separate parts by a
scarcely visible coupling. Their waists
loomed even smaller than the common
wasp, and they swung themselves about
on the coupling with llghtninjr-like
dexterity. The insects seemed lo be
very much excited about something and
acted as if looking for prey. It may
be that hunger made thorn furious.
Anyway I closely watched their actions
and soon discovered the cause of their
rage. A large tarantula crept from
under a dry log and apparantly started
for his house with all possible speed.
The wasps, as I will call them, had
been dashing thomselves in all direct
ions about the log, but the momonl
tho insects saw their victim, which had
evidently been hiding, they fell upon
mm furiously with quick darts, and
every dart socmod to eject a poison
which made the tarantula writhe in
agony. The latter lights liko a boar,
resting on his hnunches and using his
paws and legs as' weapons of defense.
Tho tarantula fought for his life, and
while doing so seemed to be concious
that at all hazards ho must make for
his house as the only hope of safoty.
The wrsps seemed by instinct to under
stand what was going on in tho mind
of. the tarantula and redoubled their
merciless attacks. They struck their
victim so suddenly that he seemed at
imes to be bewildered, finally the
tier co conflict ended; the wasps had
stung and poisoned the tarantula to
death. After the battle was over
took a glance at tho body of the latter.
it bore evidence of a terrible strugle
for life. When I approached it the
wasps flow away, but they did not fly
tar and wore evidontly wntchlng me
When I left the wasps returned and
mmediatly commenced to tear the
lead body of the tarantula to pieces,
n an Incredibly short spaco they had
carried off the body piece by piece,
either to feed their yntinr or lay in f
supply of food for the winter. I made
particuliar inquiries concerning the
abits of the monster wasp, and loam-
ed from somo of the old Kellers that the
vicious insects were 'luguUr Uiuiiluki
One cup of sugar, one-half cup but
tor, one-half cup milk, two cups flour,
one cup nuts broken up and two eggs.
une cup of molasses, one cup o;
white sugar, one egg, ono tablespoonful
of vinegar, one each of ginger and so
da. Mix hard.
One cup sugar, one egg beaten well,
two cups thick, sweet cream, one tea
spoonful cornstarch, flavor with vanilla.
Bake in one crust
cur CAKK.
Two eggs, two cups of flour, one cup
sugar, one-half cup of butter, one-half
cup sweet milk, two loaspoonfuls ol
baking powder, ono teaspoonful vanilla.
A half-cupful of rendered suet mixod
with a pint of sweet milk, a yeast cake,
one egg, ono-half nutmeg and Hour to
make a batter. liako in waflle irons.
One cup of sour milk, one cup ol
molasses, 1 cups each of flour and
corn meal, a Utile salt, teaspoonful of
sugar, teaspoonful of soda, steam three
A pound of sugar, one of flour, a
half-pound of butter, tho whilos of six
teen eggs. Hub the butter and sugar
to a cream, add a little of each of tho
eggs and flour alternately.
rnuiT CAKE.
Two pounds of raisins, threo cups of
molasses, throe eggs, two-thirds of a
cup of butter, seven cups of flour, ono
tablespoonful of soda, spices to taste,
citron and currants if desired.
Half a pound of bread crumbs, hall
4 pound of ra'sins, a pound of chop
ped apples, four eggs, a cup of sugar,
piece of butter the size of nn egg,
spice Doll in a mould. Serve with
hard sauce.
One quart of flour with two largo
teaspoonfuls of boking powder mixed
Into it, add a tablespoonful of lard or
butter, a little salt, and water enough
to make the dough. Bake in a hot
oven twenty rainules.
a alia
uvdatwe Liven
Ileitis entirely vcffclnble, tliey or,
eritto without (llHliirliaiieo to hu Hvsteni, dl
or oceiipiillon. Put up In (rhu. i hermeti
cally waled. Alwiiya 1'rcnli un, i.-&i. a
a Inxalive, altcrullvc, or - Iryutlvt',
theao llttlo Pellets iflvo tho moat perfect
nillona) Ilcndarhe,
Dlzzlneaa, t'oimtlu
(Ion, Indigestion,
Illllou AUaeka.unilull
(lemiiRiiincnts of tho atom
aeli und bowels, aro prompt
ly relieved and permanently
cored tiv the, who of Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Purgative pT
In pxiilnmitloii of the remedial power of tli
Tcllcta over bo grrent a variety of (ilm-usea, n
tnnv truthfully tio anld thtlt tholr Ilerlnn tuinn
tho ayatotii la universal, not a irlund or iimuu
paciipinir their annul ivo Inllileiiee. Hold by
druKKiata.2&ocnta a vial. Manufactured at tlm
Chemical Lnlionitory of Woiu.u'g Dihi-cnsahv
Mkuical Association, Uutlulo, N. V.
1 .
killers' and that scarcely ono had ever
trvived their murderous onslaughts.
ban t ranctsco Marmncr.
It Could Not lie.
lie put on his hat, started slowly for
tho door, hesitated, came back, sighed
deeply and took the lily white hand in
his own and pressod it to his lips.
"Katie,11 he murmured, I have wait-
long oh, how long for this oppor
tunity. Will you, Katie, will you,
ailing, be minor
'Henry, she replied with a look half
sorrow and half of determination.
it can never be.'
"Acver oei un, why nave yon per
mitted me to noper nuy have you
encouraged me, only to stamp upon
ray bleeding heart at last?"
"I am sorry, Henry; but I can never
be yours. I have other objects in view."
"Other objects!"
"Yes, Henry; I can not consent to
belong to any man. I intend that you
shall be mine.'' Boston Transcript.
The Only Alternative.
Doubtful Tarty (to gentleman)
Can you assist me, sir, to a trifle? I'm
a stranger in a strange Und, ten thou
sand miles from home.
Gentleman My conscience) Where
is your home?
Doubtful Party Auitralia.
Gentleman (handing him a cent)
How do you ever expect to get back
Doubtful Tarty (balancing the pen
ny) -Well if I don't do better than
this, sir, I s'pose I'll have to walk.
Drake1 1 Zlagazin.
One-half cup of sugar, one cup ol
molasses, one enp of butter, one egg,
two-thirds of a cup of hot water, two
cups of flour, two-thirds of a teaspoon
ful each of ginger and cinnamon, one
teaspoonful of soda.
Grate the meat of a large cocoanut.
Roll live Boston crackers and mix wilh
tho cocoanut, add milk enough to
beat, and a teaspoonful of butter. Beat
five eggs, add a cup of sugar, mix, and
bake like a custard.
. One pint best baking pkiIm."';., 't
half-pint lard, ono teacup wtf c
tablespoon sodn, one tables poon ginger.
ono teacup hot water dissolve soda in
the hot water; and stir the whole with
a spoon in sufficient flour to make a
medium soft dough. .
Four pounds chopped veal, half-
pound salt pork, chopped fine, four
eggs, four tublespoonfuls of bread
crumbs, half-pint of milk, 1 teaspoon
fuls of salt, three teaspoonfuls of sage,
half teaspoonful of black pepper; mix
thoroughly, put in a bread pan, spread
the top with butter and bake three
xuaice some slices ot toast, uol very
thick, browned evenly all over on both
bides, and minus crust Butter it
slightly. Grate with a large grater a
liberal sulllcioncy of cold tongue and
spread it thickly over the toast Lay
the slices side by side on a large dish.
Serve at breakfast, luncheon or supper.
Female Moonshiners in Georgia.
In connection with revenue news I
learn that a rather remarkable state of
things exists in some of the North
Georgia counties. When, Judge Mc-
Cay was al ve and on the bonch a
woman charged with illicit distilling
was brought into court -and convicted.
Judge McCay was in a dilemma what
to do with the prisoner. He couldn't
send her to jail where there was a large
number of prisoners of the other sex.
He ended by reading her a lecture and
sending her home with the admonition
to quit making whisky. He added the
threat that if she was brought back he
would put her in prison, even if he
had to build a separate jaiL Since
that time the revenue officers have
captured several stills operated by
women. They destroyed the stills,
but did not molest the women.
Afterwards they found the same
woman making blockade whisky.
It is further stated that in some coun
ties the men, finding the disposition of
the court towards the women, have put
them in charge of the stills, and keep
away from them themselves. The
revenue officials hardly know how to
meet the case. Macon Telegraph.
i Is offered by the innnnfnef nr.
era of r. Mago'it Cuturrh
Ileiiieily, for a case of
Chronic Nnsal Cntnrrli which
they cunuol euro.
heavy headache, obstruction of tho initial
mssnires, illaoliarfres lnlllnu from tho head
nto tho throat. Honietiincg nrofuso. wnterv.
and nerld, nt others, thick, teiiuuions, miieoua,
purulent, bloody and put rid; tho eyca arc
weak, watery, and intlnmed; thero la riiiRiiiif
In tho Mirg. deafneaa, Imcklntr or fntiirhinar to
clear tho throat, expectoration of ollenalvc
matter, together with aeulia lrom ulcers: the
voien Is clumped and hua a iiiihuI twanir; tho
Dream is nneiiaivc; amen aim maio lira im
paired: thero la a scnantlon of dizziness, with
mental depression, a biieklnir coiiirb und sen-
oral debility. Only a few of tho above-iiamcd
symptoms are likely to lio present in any ono
case. Thousands of eases annually, viihou'
manifest Inir half of tho nbovo sviMiitoma. re
sult In consumption, and end In the Knive.
No disease la ao common, morn deceptive and
dnntreroiia, or less understood by physicians.
jiy lift iiiiiti, fHi ci- iif, mm iit-iiiuiH roicriloa,
rir. KAire'a I'ntn-H, 'V.-mcdv c-iii-efl tin. u-tt-Mt
caws of Cnturi-., 'oo'.i in the licud,"
foryza, and liuturrlinl lleudutlie.
boiu uy uruggMBis cvei j wucro, uu ccuts.
Ttilold Agony from Catarrh.
Y. m ... i , . ..........
of llluutt. A. i ., writes : "Siimu ten vein
?nutrrn. iiiy iiiiiiny iiidhiuiuii iruvc inu in
(ncimililf. fiiwl Buiil I miirit flii, Mv mui v
eucli a bud one. Unit every tiny, towards sun
Mi, my voice woum nccoino so notirse i count
barely apeuk iiIhivoii whisper. In the morning
mv couuhiuir and clcarinir of mv throat would
almost atriuiirlo me. Uy tho use of Dr. bilge's
Catarrh Kemedy, In three months, I was u well
man, ana tne euro mis ot'ju permanent.
"Coimtnutly Haw king and Spitting."
Thomas J. HtmiiiNO, Kan.., tvos Pine Street,
3t. Louis, Mo., wrltea: "I wag a (rrent siitrerer
from uatarrh for threo yours. At times 1 could
hardly breathe, and whs constantly huwkinir
and splttiutr, und for tho last el(;ht months
could not breutho throiiKh tho nostrils. 1
thought nothiuir could lio dono for inc. Luck
ily, 1 was advised to try Dr. Hinro'a Catarrh
Itcmedy. and 1 am now a well man. I Ix'llevo
It to bo the only aura remedy for catarrh now
manufactured, and ono litis only to irive it a
fair trial to experience astouiidiutf results and
permanent euro."
Three Bodice Cure Catarrh.
EM Hoiiiunr, Uuinmn P. 0., Cofumhto Co.,
'.'a., Bays: "Aly daughter hud catarrh when
alio was live yours old. very badly. I aaw rjPl
Hugo's Catarrh Itemrdy advertised, and pro
cured a bottle for her, and soon aaw that It
helix! ber; a third bottle effected a perma
nent cure. Hhe is now eighteen years old aud
sound and heart v."
IT....I . .. i .1 n 11 1, .1 . , . i
all mat lsciaiineu lor it. 1 commend n
any and every one aunerinir from bl
poUon. It baa done me more ifood tor
mnneV an 1 In a ahnrtnr annep nf tliiin Hi
any blood purifier I ever used. 1 owe the
convert ot my life to its use, for 1 have
'ieon troubled with a severe form of blood
poison for 0 or 0 years und found no relief
equal to that given by the use of It. 11. It.
W. C. McUauhkv.
Webb City, Ark., May 8, IWtti.
All who desire full Information about the
eaiibc und cure of Blood 1'olsons. Kerolulu
and Scrofulous Swelling, Ulcers, .Sores,
Klieuiimtlsm, Kidney Complulnta, Caturrh,
etc., can secure by mull, tree, a copy ol our
82 page Illliatrnted Hook or Wonders, tilled
with the moat wonderful and atartlinif
prool ever before known.
Atlanta, Uu.
I contracted malaria In (he swamps of
Louisiana while working for the Telegraph
company, and used every kind of medicine
I could hear of without roller. I at last
succeeded in breaking the fever but It coat
me over luo.O0, and then my system was
prostrated und saturated with malarial
poison and 1 became helpless. I finally
cumo here, mv mouth so filled with sores
that I could scarcely eat. and uiy tonifue
raw and tilled with little knots. Vunoui
remedlei were resorted to without effect.
I bought two bottles of B. B. B. and It hua
cured and strengthened me. All sores of
mjr iisiuiutiu uchidu nuu ill luugiio en
tirely clear oi Knots una soreness anu i teei
like a new man.
Jackson. Tenn., April 20. I WO.
A. V. Britton.
A Most Remarkable Case of
Scrofula and Rheumatism.
I have a little boy twelve years old whose
kneea have been drawn almost double and
his (olnts are perfectly stir)', and has been
In this condition three years unable to walk.
During that time the medical board of Lou
don county examined Lim and pronounced
the disease i erolula and prescribed, but no
benefit eer derived. I then used a much
advertised preparation witlmut benefit.
Three weeks ago he became perfectly help
leas and suffered dreadfully. A friend who
bad used H. B. B. advised its use. He baa
used one bottle and allpaln has ceaaed and
be can new walk. This has been pro
nounced a moat wonderful action, as his
complaint has battled every thing. I shall
continue to use it on him.
MB, 1'UUl flBltriTDI
Unltla, Tenn., March U, lssO.
They shall be: the males of fair com

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