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THOS. J. ADAMS, PROPRIETOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C., THURSDAY MARCH 17, 1892. VOL. LVn. NO. IO. J THE JUSTICES WEPT. THE JURY RENDERED A VERDICT OF ?NOT GUILTY" Late Yesterday Afternoon-An Unparalleled Scene in a Mas sachusetts Court Room. Columbia Journal. NEW BEDFORD, Mass., June 21 . A nid the waving of handkerchiefs and tumultuous cheering yester day afternoon Lizzie Borden re joiced that she was to go free. The dark cloud that had been hovering over her waa dispelled. Tears fell from the eyes of the stern justices, and the sc^a was such as has never been known in this country. The justices made no effort to stop the demonstration. Their hearts wei* . wi th the people, and for a few mo ments they forgot law and deco rum. The jory filed into their seats at i :30 p. m., and were polled. Miss ' Borden was asked to stand up, and the foreman was asked to return a verdict, upon which he announced "Not guilty." - . The dosing scenes in the trial were in direct contrast with those which had preceded it. Heretofore all had been decorous and in keep ing with the dignity of the most dignified court in the country. But . when the verdict of "Not guilty" . was returned, a cheer went up which might have been heard half a mile away through the open win dows, and there was no atteiapt to check it The stately judges look ed straight ahead at the bare walls. Sheriff Wright was powerless to wield the gavel which lies ready for his use, and not once during the tremendous excitement, which lasted fully a minute did he make the slightest sign of haying heard it. He never saw the people rising in thek seats and waving their handkerchiefs in unison with their voices, because his eyes were full of tears and completely blinded for the time. Miss Borden's head went down upon the rail in front of her, and tears came where they had refused to come for many long days as she heard the sweetest words ever poured in to-her willing ears, the words "Not GnUty." Mr. Jennings was almost crying, and his voice brok?) as he put his hand ont to Mr. Adams, who sat next to him, and said, "Thank God!" while Adams returned the' pressure of the hand and seemed incapable of speech. After the verdict had been re ceived the district attorney moved that the other case against Miss Borden be nolle prossed, and the oider of the court was to that effect Chief Justice Mason then grace fully thanked the jurois, in appre ciation of their work and faithful service, and reminded them that the precautions taken with them, which may have seemed irksome at the time, were solely in the in terest of justice-a fact which they undoubtedly realized now. The jury was then dismissed. Governor Robinson turned to f he rapidly dissolving jury as they id out of their seats and beamed ri- with fatherly interest in indly Ayes, and stood up as M. .owltoii and Mr. Moody came ?, +o shake hands with the counsel for tue defence. As soon as possible the room was cleared. When the spectators had finally gone Miss Borden was taken to the room of the justices and allowed to recover her com posure, with only the eyes of friends upon her and the caresses of devoted admirers. At the expiration of an hour she was placed in a carriage and driven to the station, where abe took the train for Fall River, her home no longer probably, Lut still the only objective point for the immediate present. LIZZIE BORDEN RETURNS HOHE. FALL RIVER, June 21.-Lizzie Borden returned with her sister this morning to bet room on Sec ond street after having ?pent the night at Charles B. Holmes' resi dence on Pine street. They drove up to the gate in a closed carriage and their entrance was moat pain ful to witness. There were very few spectators, for the crowds of last night knew nothing of the hour when the long imprisoned girl would return. They denied themselves to all callers in accord ance with the suggestions of their counsel. The sofa on which Mr. Borden lay when be waa mur de ie at the central police station s will not be removed for a day two. Lizzie spent a very pleas; night and was very cheerful breakfast in the Holmes reside] this morning. A domestic in 1 family house on Second street reported to have said that the t girl s broke down completely wb they entered their old home. 1 rV.y Andrew J. Jennings is rece ing letters and telegrams of cc gratulationi from all parts of t country and Miss Borden's mail very heavy. The sentiment of t people of this city has be changed greatly by the verdict ? there is manifest respect for t decision of tbs jury. Dr. W. J. Alexander. W. C. Lindsay ia Baptist Courier. The sudden news of this mar death awakens in me such ke< sorrow, such a sense of person loss, that I feel constrained to gh however hurriedly, some sort expression to it. He was so pui so honest, t-o strong, so straight b fore man and God. For many years he honored n with a personal attachment ra amongst men. Reticent and mode he did yet unveil himself to chosen few. And what revelation! What simplicity, what courag what single-mindedness, whi clearness of vision ! In profoun insight and guileless life and big purpose he had few peers. An his love was so like a sister7! sweet, tender, uplifting, purifying But I mean not to speak of tb many and manly qualities he poe sessed in like degree with othe great aud godly meu, but of th two he impressed me as possessin in pre-eminent degree, namely, hi purity and his honesty. He was a pure man. As pure, truly believe, asa pure womat; This is rare among, men. He wa not simply pure in deed, but ii thought and feeling, He was pur in the primal fountains of his be ling. Let me lovingly repeat tba this man honored me with ire cuent admission into the ver; holy of holies of his nature, am I knew him. He stood upon th white heights of personal purity By what heroic endeavor he attain ed it let the giants tell. He trans mitted its fresh, sweet light un dimmed, unrefracted, uncolored Among living men his equal ii singular and phenomenal purity i not known to me. He was an honest man. Thie too, is rare. I refer not to hones dealing with our fellow men, thii io common ; nor to honest dealing with God, this also is not uncom mon ; but to honest dealing witt cae 'a self. He was honest to wa rd ? others; the full recognition anc ready acknowledgment of hif lowly status toward God was ? primary quality of him ; but thif man went further, he was hone s I with himself. How rare this is! He would not even try to persuade himself that he was what he was i not, or that he believed what he j did not. With dominant and mas terful convictions his hatred o? ?sham in conduct, speech, oi I thought was something unique and terrible-like that of our Lord. ( Through conventionalities to the reality of things and men hie glance went, with pitying contempt [for the weak hypocrite,^ with flaming indignation against the strong. His was a kingly spirit. Through the mists that gather about him as he crosses the Bar I offer this glimpse of the man as he really was-of the man as he stood in the clear light of truth and self-revelation to his friend. Hall Piled Up Over Two Feet. Aiken Journal and Review. Mr. Nathan Bodie was in Aiken on Wednesday last and reported that on the day after the hail storm he saw hail piled up in Mr. W. D. Buckhalter's field to the depth of two feet and two inches. It was lying in a kind of basin where it had been washed and covered ever an aero of ground. He said there were thousands of bushels of hail lying piled up there. In speaking of his losses, said he had thirty acres of land planted in cotton, and except where protected by trees, every stalk of cotton had been stipped of its leaves and shapes. How ever, he hopes still to make a half crop of cotton. He thinks his corn i s a total loss, but he proposes to plant his stubble in corn. The first car load of melons brought 1450 in New York. A PLEASANT TRIP. A Visit to the Unveiling of Marion's Monument. St. Matthews Herald. We had often heard of the gran deur of that portion' of the State, from the upper Berkeley line to the coast, but were hardly prepared to see such evidences of departed wealth as " met our sight on every hand. Magnificent plantation once the pride and paradise of their owners are now tenanted by for mer slaves, and tho impress on every object is, "days numbered and finished, weighed in the bal ance and found wanting." Nowhere is the sad truthfulness of the re mark of the negro after the war, "the bottom rail is on top now," more strikingly displayed than in this country. The creatures of the Fifteenth Amendment feel their importance in Berkeley," and are not loath to show it. Enervated by luxurv the opulent owners of princely estates, were utterly unable to grapple with the stern consequences of the war, and the undeveloped resources of their extended domains are now crushed under the black deluges of Radicalism. If those large plantations were divided into small farms, manned by energetio white men, and we believe it will only be a question of time when this will be the or der of the day, that portion of the State would again blossom as the rose. At present, however, the black pall of the negro indolence and mismanagement lies slumber ing over these broad acres, like ocean round a diving bell-no crevice of light yet disclosing it self. EUTAW SPRINGS^ We know no place where the loveliness of nature is more strik ingly displayed than around its gushing fountains. Aside from ^? historic note, it is well worth from every lover of the osi It is an ideal resort for excu; ists, and our young folks t there^pend . a day pleasantly profitably. The surroundings about as they were over a ce? ago, when our forefathers contend ed fiercely with the stern troops of Britain, Weems says that on the day of battle "the ascending ghosts of the slain, shook the tree tops," but we saw nothing so alarm ing. The winds waved gently the cypress once shaken by the thun ders of artillery, and the crystal waters once dyed with the blood of patriots, flowed gently on to their destination. There was nothing in nature to show that it was a field noted for "Man's inhumanity to man." Some fifty yards above the springs, stood a large brick house, surrounded by a garden that bor dered on the Monks Corner road. A little north of this house was the British line of battle, the right resting on,'and protected by Eutaw Creek, the centre at the Monks Corner road, and tho left border ing on an impenetrable woodland. On the 8th of September, 1781, Gen. Green was in line and ready for battle, his forces were com manded by Lee Henderson, Wash ington, and Marion. After some skirmishing between the marks men of the two armies, they fell back behind the ranks and the en gagemen t became general. "Long time, in even scale the battle hung," but at length the militia of Carolina broke, and the left wing of the British left their position in pursuit. This left a large gap in their lines through which Green at once poured all his reserve, this turned the scale of battle, and soon the entire English army seemed completely routed. Their officers rallied them however, and used the brick house and pal isaded garden as a port. Around this house and garden the conflict was fierce and the carnage dread ful. Col. Washington was wound ed and captured and torrents of blood shed in the effort to capture the fortress, but in vain. Gen. Green seeing that he was wasting the lives of his men re tired several miles from the field to his camp, and that night the British retreated to Monks Corner. This was one of the severest bat tles of the Revolution; and Con gress showed its approval of the conspicuous valor displayed on the occasion by voting public thanks to those who had taken part in the action. It is to be regretted that the old brick house has been demolished. Only a few brick remain to point oat the place rendered imm< hythe desperate struggle aroufnd its walls. But so it is, times.^|?m generations roll on in a mi current, and buildings, like DU era, have their destiny. BELL ISLE. ? ' Bell Isle, the home ofMariob, though long since deserted, we found teeming with life on our ar rival. The monument was- r^t such as one might expect to ? sel, but it does credit to the State.^ honoring Gen. Marion she hon and dignifies herself. The j: borders on the San tee swam verily the General must have meai to jealously guard and perpetu? the title won in his campaign^ "The swamp fox of the Carolina*!' History states that in his youti he was so pasionately fond of 'coo| huntinoyhat his father severely reprimerKred him, and said "I wi' only leave you a hunting horn ah hound, they are about all that yoi| will need in life " . This setyoun Marion to thinking, he was not de fielent in the essential qualities true manhood, but they were to large extent dormant. This rebuk aroused and put them in operation! and the result is known to alf! men. We thought as we looked on the] moving multitute assembled to do] him honor, and on the enduring j marble erected to transmit his] name to posterity, that "Were a star quenched on high, For ages would its light Stream downward from the sky Upon our mortal sight. So when a great man dies, For years beyond our ken The light he leaves behind him lies:] Upon the paths of men." There was no man trusr to duty and the dictates of conscience than Marion. Just before the siege of Charleston he was spending the evening with some officers, agreea ble with the custom of the times, ?fi to his o--. - ?xviii lits eiieubo. in IP act shows his unswerving devotion to the virtuous. At 12 o'clock a salute of artillery was fired, and as their thunders rolled over the distant hills and plains, all hearts were stirred and reminded of those tremendous storms of battle in which the he roic Marion had so often fought and bled for his beloved country. A Metaphysical Combat. The great colored preacher of the Baptists is pitted against the Methodist vine. The first says : '.De Methodiss, ray brudden, is like de grasshopper-hoppin', all de time hoppin'-hop into heaven, hop out, hop into heaven, hop out. But, my brudden, de Baptiss, when he got to heaven, he's dar. De Baptiss is like de 'possum. Hunter get after him ; he climb de tree ; he shake de limb, one foot gone ; he shake de limb, anudder foot gone; he shake de limb, ebbery foot gone ; but tink you, my brud der, 'possum falls? You know, my brudder-you cotch too many -you know 'possum hang on by tail, and do berry debbil can't shake him off." The Methody fell below par in the colored folks' heart until some time afterward, when this particu lar belief again had admirers, for the opposition clergy demolished the Baptist as follows: His text was : "My sheep hears my voice and I know them, and dey follows me." Then he said: "In de Bible de Christians is de sheep.' He had a heap of Bible in dat p'int, and he preached a mighty long time, and made dat so strong no nigger can't dispute' it. Now my brudden and sisters, you all knows you can't get a sheep into . de water no how, 'less you cotch him and carries him in.'' Then Methody had a great and final triumph. Many a poor sufferer who subr m i ts to th? surgeon's knife, hi consequence of malignant sores and scrofulous swellings, might be cured, without an operation, by taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla. This remedy expels from the blood all the impurities by which disease is generated, ,! The longest lease recorded, ex cept that given to Abraham, wajs that of the Lynchburg and Dan ville railroad, which was recently executed for 960 years. ? ' ... m?}\ WAS ONLY THE TAIL END. People Stirred by a sight Earth quake Shock. Columbia Journal. At 11:03 o'clock last night Columbions were startled by an earthquake shock. ' Those who were awake were borne what alarmed at the extent of the shock. MaDy people ran into the streets., but as the shock only lasted about a half minute, pos sibly leBB, they soon returned to their houses.' In different parts of the city people were awakened ;from slumber by the shock, and many walked to the newspaper and telegraph offices to inquire after the effect of the shock at Charleston. . That city seemed to the centre of interest and solicitude on the part of the people of Columbia. The telegraph office was crowded in a few mientes and the people would not leave until they had heard of the fate of their neighbor by the sea. It was some minutes before the/Charleston office could be heard from, but soon answer came'"Quita a severe shock but no damage. This set all fears at rest and the people returned to their homes. The movement was from the northeast to the southwest. . ANOTHER AT FOUR O'CLOCK. Some people says this morning that they frit another shock about 4 o'clock this morning, but they ;are few presumably because nearly ?every one wus asleep. I ELSEWHERE. i. ,Telegramsi from all parts of the State to The Journal this morning announce that the sbock was felt uistinctly and all agree as to the jame-ll :0S No damage was done ?fry where. r EARTHQUAKE ECHOES. nlScer f-i .> Weather . '. cayvLio au nome of the strange coincidents of the earthquake shock last night that it occurred simultaneously wirh the beginning of the summer solstice, the en trance of the sun in the zodiacal signs of cancer, near the first quarter of the moon and when the tide was on the flood. Why Incomes Should Be Taxed. Atlanta Constitution. The Literary Digest notes the growing popularity of the income tax and says : ^ "Thoproposition to impose a fe.1 aral tax on incomes has evid y assumed an important r ical sifinificance. The report the president will recome1 . ..d sucha tax in his next message has not been authoritatively confirmed or denied, but it is apparent that the democratic press is strongly in clined to believe the report and,as well, to favor the tax. The grounds on which it ia urged are (1) the justice of the tax, making the burdens of government rest on the strong in proportion to their strength; (2) tho needs of the treasury, owing, in a large measure to the pension legislation; (3) the need of some new mode of rasi ing revenue if the tariff schedule is reformed along democratic lines." The three reasons here stated for levying F.uch a tax are ap parently unanswerable. It is cer tainly fair audjust that the rich people Aihose fortunes have been largely built up by the favoritism of the government should con tribute more than the poorer classes to the support of the government. Tbe needs of the teasury caused by the peusion drain, and to be made still more pressing by the cutting down of our customs duties, will im peratively demand an increase of revenue, and the ouly way to get it will be to increaso existing taxes or tax something that now escapes taxation. The sentiment of the people is against increasing our present tax rate. It is urged that the thousands ol' rich men deriving big income J from untaxed bonds and securities should be made to bear their proportionate share of the public burden. They are able to paya tax, and there is more justice in taxing their incomes than there would be in piling he av ter taxes on the masses. As matters now stand, there are millionaires in th? eastern cities who get off with a poll tax. Their money is invested in bonds yield ing them enormous incomes. They escape taxation, while the average citizen with his little cottage or small farm is asked to make up the amount which they should pay into the public treasury. The protests against the income tax come mainly from the eastern plutocrats.Their favorit eargument is that such a tax would be levied upon money and not upon any particular class of persons, dis poses of the first point. The man who paid an income tax one year might escape it the next year in consequence of a reversal of fortune. The tax is aimed at the income and not at the man. The second objection is of little weight. England collects an income tax and we collect an internal revenue tax. We can collect any other tax when we settle down to business. A roan with an income of $10,000 a year will return it and pay the tay on it rather than risk the penitentiary. Judge Kershaw's Farewell. j 1.. following is a portion of Judge Kershaw's address upon rotiring from the bench, which he has adorned and dignfied as few others have : "There are ol her things besides money in the world, other things besides political preferment, as little as some people may think of it. Honor 1 I get this idea from a distinguished female writer of the day ; she reminds her readers that the real test of life is God, honor, count: justice and truth ! These are the things which we ar e to foster and uphold. ?>t us give ourselves to them as I am suro you all will. "My life has not always been _~ Li.. - .i. ? ?. ; vW boi-tois- Vg v.--- :-..y ? I may have attained in life is due to a kind and good Providence the same kind Providence that has put into your hearts the idea of passing these resolutions so com plimentary and so kind to me. In every station of life I have felt the hand of Providence, and have seen it distinctly as if it had been my father's hand lifting me out of difficulty." The General And The Bull. Once there was a very impor tant state official of California who thought everybody knew or ought to know him, says ex-Judge Howland in one of his after dinner stories. Owe day he was walking through a field when a bull addressed him in an under tone and made for him, with its head down and horns in a position to raise him. He was a state official, a man of dignity and political power and of natural pomposity. But he ran. He ran surprisingly woll. He ran even better than he did for office and he got to the fence first. He clambered over, out of breath and dignity, and found the owner of the bull calmy cor^emplatiug the opera tion, "What do you mean, sir." asked the irate official, "by having an infuriated animal like that roaming over the field?" "Well I guess the bull has some right in the field," said the farmer. "Right ! Do you know who I am, sir?" gasped *he official. The farmer shook his head. "I am General Blank." "Well, why in the thunder didn't you tell the bull?" Vanderbilt's Game Park. Asheville, N. C. Juno 21. George W. Vanderbilt has con cluded the purchase of twenty thousand acres of laud in "Pink Beds," a section of Henderson and Trensylvania couuties, Noreh Carolina. The purpose of the purchaser is to make one of the finest game preserves in the world. Game keepers are already itt charge of tho property and every farm house on the estate has been torn down. The property is only a few miles from Vanderbilt's residence here. People with hair that is con tinually falling out, or those that are bald, can stop the falling, and get a good growth of hair by using Hall's Hair Renewer. THE END.OF THE WAK The Honors Paid to Jefferson Davis. The New York Sun has recently made a remarkable utterance in regard to the honors given to the remains of ex-President Davis, and when it is remembered that the kindly and conciliatory ex pressions came from the pen of Editor Charles A Dana, who was assistant secretary of war under Edwin M. Stanton, the conclusion may be drawn with safety that the war at last is ended, and the era of peace is at hand : With imposing ceremonies the body of the former President of the Confederate States has been brought for reinterment to the city which was the capital and the stronghold of the Confederace. The demonstration of affection and respect, in which a large portion of our Southern brethren have taken part, must be recognized as a proof that the Confederate cause, though lost, is still beloved ; and that the organizers of secession are believed by many of their child ren to have deserved success, although they were unable to command it. But the most re markable feature of the occasion has passed unnoticed, namely, that the honors to the memory of Jefferson Davis have provoked no word of protest from the North, although they were rendered at the very time when we com memorated those who died to uphold the-Union. The spectacle presented at Rich mond will be appreciated by the historian who contrasts the present position of the beaten party in the war of the rebellion with the treatment of the vanquished in other civil wars. The time never came in the hintnrw p-m- -r-*??? i&iOi* rt? ri." 'V- [>;?: T-?5 oiVTiicitvi ootildSt a*:.!* a *>vi inuendo the stubborn hostility of the defeated. The republican idea? which triumphed in the English Commonwealth, and were stifled at the Restoration, re coverer only a trace of their former influence in 1688 ; and the dav has yet to dawn when English public opinion will tolerate the erection of a statue to Oliver Cromwell in Westminster Abbey. Nothing could attest more strikingly the enlightenment and magnanimity of the American peo ple than the fact that Northern men can view without remons trance or ill will the devotion of their Southern brethren to the memory*of tb* statesman in whom was incarnate^ ?he effort to sub vert the Union. Such patience, such indulgence, such willingness to make allowances, such com prehension of another's point of view, is without a parallel in the experience of nations. In the North it is so obsolutely true that the war is over, and that all animosities which it engendered are effaced, that noirritation is excited by the reluctance now and than exhibited by Southerners to forgot the dissensions of the past and to remember only that they are now the honored and trusted citizens of a reunited country. To ?eel irr: tated is impossible, in view of the a\r?Vening of the Northern mind to a keen sense of the difficulty of deciding whether, as a matter of strict traditional right, the attempt at secession could not be justified. Among the signs of this awakening, and of the ^curiously belated preponderance of Calhoun's views of the Constitu tion over Webster's, may be men tioned the testimony of the grandson of John Quincy Adams, who, in his history of the Jeffer son and Madison administrations, points out that the first statesman to proclaim in the House of Re preseniatives the right of a State, to secede was Josiah Quincy of Massachusetts. That was a fact which Massachusetts had for gotten in 1861. It was really the doctrine of State rightSjCarried, indeed, thirty years ago to an extreme incon sistent with the safety and de velopment of free institutions on this continent, and to that extent condemned by the arbitrament of was, but still a doctrine, when soberly applied, of deep and vital moment to the republic, which is honored at Richmond in the person of Jefferson Davis. No word, therefore, of rebuke, but only regret that war was needed to mark the limitations of the principle, will be heard from those who felt that unity was an even, more essential guarantee of American liberty and progress. The Use of a Thumb. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. "I am right handed, and till now I never knew how important was the thumb of left hand," said Oliver Golding, of San Francisco, at the Southern. "I got a run 'round, which is a sort of second cousin to a felon, on my thumb the other day, and it seems to me that I jab it against everything that is hard and sharp, and just that particular part of it betwe the quick and nail that is sorest. If I put my hand in my pocket I have to wince. It I open a drawer bang goes the run 'round against some projection of my desk. .'If I have to pick up a paper or an envelope it seems to me that I must do it with that hand and not with the sound one. "I was always under the impres sion previous to this that I did everything with my right hand, but now I see that I do most of my reaching after things with the hand that has the sore thumb on it." It Costs You Nothing. We are pleased to announce that we have made arrangements by which we are prepared to supply free to each of our subscribers a year's subscription to that well, known monthly home and farm Journal, the American Farmer published at Springfield and Cleveland, Ohio. We make this offer to each of our subscribers who will pay up all arrearges on subscription and one year in ad vance, and to all w subscribers -." .-r; %* is -d ie :ii ; 'v....?..-.i, 1?:4$Z - .iL.:.-; make and character, thus meeting with favor in all localities. It is strictly non-political and non sectarian. It has a trained corps of contributors and is carefully edited. The various departments of Farm, Horticulture, Sheep and Swine, The Home, The Horse and the Dairy, are fi?^d with bright and useful matter. The readers of the American Farmer are uni versal in its praise and look for its monthly visits with keen anticipa tion. The regular subscription price to the American Farmer is $1.00 a year, but by this arrange ment it costs you nothing to receive that great publication for one year. Do not delay in taking ad vantage of this offer, but call at once, or send in your subscription, Sample copy of the American Farmer can be seen at the ADVER TISER office, or will he supplied direct by the publishers. There is a general idea that the President's salary of $50,000 a year is all that he receives, and that, when compared with the salaries paid the soverigns of Europe, this sum is not enough. This is a mistake. In addition to his salary, the President receives $36,064 to pay the salaries of his clerks and subordinates. His ? private secretary has $3,250; his assistant secretary $2,250; the stenographers got $1,800, each of five messengers $1,200, the steward $1,800, each of the two doorkeepers $1.200, while other employes are paid in proportion, down to the man who take care of the fires, who receives $864. In addition $8,000 are allowed for incidentals, such as stationary and carpets, $12,000 for repairs and refurn ishing, $2,500 for fuel. $4,000 for the greenhouse and $15,000 for the stable, gas and other incidentals. In all the President and his house cost the country over $125,000. Ex. HUMPHREYS' Dr. Humphreyi' Specific? are scientifically and carefully prepared Remedies, used for years in private practice and for over thirty years by the people with entire success. Every single Specific a special cure for the disease named. They cure without drugging, purging or reducing the system and are in fact and deed tho (SOT ere len Remedies of the World. KC cuan. rsi ci*. l-Ferera, Congestions, Inflammations., .'iff it-Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic.2ff 3- Teething! Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .23 4- Diarrhca, of Children or Adults. .25 7- Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis. .28 8- Nearabria, Toothache, Faceache..25 9- Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .'25 1 U-Dyspepsla, Biliousness.Constipation. .25 11-Smppresscd or Painful Periods)... .25 12- Whites* Too Profuse Periods. .25 13-Cronp, Laryngitis, Hoarseness. .25 14- Salt Rheum, Erysipelas,Eruptions.. .2fi lff-Bheanwtism, Rheumatic Pains. *2ff l?-Malaria, China. Fever and Ague. ?2ff 19- Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In the Head. Jiff 20- WhcopInir Cough... 27-Kldney Disease?.. .?? 2 S-N e rr o n s Debility.. ? ?? . . . . . . 1 'S?? 30-Erinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .25 HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL, "The Pile Ointment."-Trlal Size. M Cts. Sold by Dmrrirt?, or MD! po?H?ld on rte*lpt of prk* Dm. HtmratsTt' MAXDAL (U4 p*r??,) *AIL? rasa. HrBJHRIT8'MKD.CO.,inAllimi?Aa?Et.,!fSWT0BI. S PE Cl FlC S.