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The Oxford falcon. [volume] (Oxford, Miss.) 1865-18??, August 27, 1885, Image 1

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VOl .W. OXFORD MI88., THfil^DAY AUGUST 27 1886. N03I.
. —- - - ■ .— - II. L . ■ 'Ml • -
Special attention to Chauoery
» ’ •
Special attention given to the
Collection of Claim* and to the
Management of Heal Katato.
OXFOttD, . ■ . . MISS
.•VtiMfc'at HdSm OatnK
r -
. —- . - •- -
Allornejv at l aw.
XFOBD, .... MIf 8.J
J. If. K I M M O W S
OtUr. over Walton's, Sennit Door.
W imlnl attention to collection
Ot Cl» .B*.
•Sronw It Court Home, opposite
Utuuienrv Clerk's otthe.
T D. Isom, Jr.,
Oxtortl, Mies.
. Will do an olU « practice anil make
a specialty of tue JlMsw. ol lhe Kj«,
Car aod l'liroat. f seS5-'N3-l y.
HomoBopathicJ’hys cian.
OQIre over Bullard A o.'e, S.-K. Side
A. H. W E S T O [V
(Successor i * l»r. J.S. MeCo ~ t\)
D E N T I S T,
Solicit* a Shan >1 the patronage ol this
and adjoining counties.
•dr Olllce foruaerlj' occupied by Dr.
cCorkl e.
d—i THT .TP^Ior working peo
ple. Send 10 rent. po*Uge. and we will
wall von free a royal, valuable -ampit
tox of goods that will put you In the
wav ot making money In a few days
than you ever thought possible at any
business. Capital not required. Von
cau live at home and work In spare
time only, or all the time. All of both
arxea. ot all ages, grandly successful.
60 cent* to $3 easily earned every eve
ning. That all who want work may
test the business, we make till* unpa
ralleled offer: To all »ho are not
well aatistled we will send SI to pay
for the trouble of writing n*. Tull par
ticular*, direction*, etc., sent tree. Im
mense pay absolutely sure for all who
start at owe. Don't delay. Address
Srtxut Jt Co. Cortland, a ii»e.
Mill (MICE,
Oxford Miss.
Established 33 fears; Bcbol
lastie year begins Sept. 8th,
1885. Thorough coarse of Kn
Sisb, Classical, Seieutiflc and
atbematieal 8fudies. Music
and Art. Boarding in College
under care of President aud
lady. Coat of year’s schooling,
ineioding board and literary
tuition $155,09; if mnsic is is
eluded 9200,00.
Address tor Catalogue aud
special information.
Tabus University of Loaiaiana.
PurnWy, 1S47-1884, tkt of
Possesses unrivaled advantage* for
practical Inn ruction, alr.ee the law ae
enres It sopershondant wiatvrtala ln>m
the great Caaritr Hospital with its
700 beds 8009 tier, admitted amt 10,000
visiting patient* annually, Students
are freely admitted to and are tmvgbt
at the bedside ol the tick, aa in no oth
er Institution. For Circular or addi
tional Information, address
8. k. tWaiULS, lMan.
P. O. Oliver SCI, New Orleans, La
The Buie Democratic oon
ventton at Jackson completed
its work on Bstarday last anti
did it wall- For the offices el
governor and Lt Governor the
role wsa practically noanimolf
but for soma of tbo other oft
oea the candidates were uimer
ooa and their relative strength
so erealjr balanced that it rej
iqoired many ballot* to detec(
mina the result. This was ea
psciailj Ira* of the contest for
Attorney Geaeral which claim
ed the attention of the couveo
ttoa for twonty four boars. In
the select ion of the candid* too*
whoso names appear at the
beedef oar columns, the con
j vaetioa ,*iid wisely
nomiustioas will be ratified by*
| tbe people at the polls :a No!
j vember next by an overwhelm
iug majority. A better ticket
or a stronger one could not
have been put in the field.
The papers that supported
Gov. Lowry have been crowing
considerably over bis reoomi
Will Evans shows not only
enterprise bat gallantry in his
coileetion of “State Female
College selections.”
Some of ths boys are making
rather aory face* over tbeir
dish of crow. If they only
know bow to season it they
will not find it half so bad as it
appears at first sight.
Mmon of West Point, and
Martin of Utica, were both at
the State Convention, bnt they
did not meet. They were ap
parently dodging each other as
they are both prohibitionist*
and Jackson is not a good place
for prohibitionists to meet.
Tbe Falcon ran np a ticket
some weeks ago, indicating its
choice and political probabili
ties. Tbere is not much dif
ference between Afcal itebiUiul
tbr one that occupies llie same
space this week. When it
comes to predicting results the
Falcon is a boss bird.
The Ohio convention was a
very harmonious affair through
out. Gov. Hoadly aud ait the
State Officers were renomina
ted by acclamation amid great
applause. The administration
of President Cleveland was en
horsed and everything was so
harmonious that tbe party has
strong hopes of an overwhelm
ing victory next fall.
Tbe opponents of Oov. Low
ry’s renomination stoutly main
tained throughout tbe eanTass
that if be was not nominated on
tbe first ballot he could not be
nominated at all, as tbe opposi
tion would conbiue on one of
. • .1__ . l! J i a. a
vuq viuri taiiuiuaice. an au«i
ysis of tbe rote as takeu dis
closes tbe fact tbat Gor. Lowry
was tbe second choice of tbe
Feathereton men, aa a rale, sad
that be was. in many eaaea the
second choice of tbe Darden
men. The Falcok combatted
from first to last the assump
tion that the elements opposed
to Gor. Lowry eoeld combine
in each a way as to defeat hie
We honestly think the news
paper men who opposed Gor*
Lowry's renominatioa from
principle, and not from malice,
ought to apologise to tho Clar
on, at leaat, for doabting tho
correctness of the table ef the
rote, instructed and aaiaatraet'
ed'SS prepared with mueh care
and ; revised from week
to week by that paper.
Tbe Clarion maintained all
along that its figures were
correct and the result of the bal
lot proves the troth ef the as
aertton. While the Clarion’s
estimate of the rote for Gor.
Lowry on the first ballot fell
considerably abort of the actu
al oonnt, (1981) it claimed only
the rote that was reason tbly
certain for him bat predicted
with considerable confidence
that be would reoeire a large
part of the nainstractel rote.
; This U Us w»yj*f the editor of
! the Chickasaw Messenger: 'Wi
ere indebted to a party of sere
uaders' ete, tOor kiocTfriend. A
! OreeeeT, eeot us a nice lot of
grapss’ ete ami so on down the
4*l»mn. Are the people over
yroar wey mors appreciative or
are you more popular than
other editors Mr. Borktttf
The etreela of Greenville
have been Infested with a
‘snake charmer.’ Ilia stuck in
trade consists of a king and a
few siohly looking chicken
snakes, which, as-ha fondles
and months them, he .calls ‘cot
tea nejgjpe,' ‘de moat poisonest
•'»ks Brawls-' So save she
The Greenville sad Vicks
btrg Telegraph Company is
now working a new wire lately
pot np by the Western Union
on the L. N. O. ft T. R. R. As
soon as the entire line is com
pleted from Memphis to New
Orleans w# will bars a perfect
telegraph system hers, with
Western Union istes to all
points of the United States.
Will Evans appears to have
allowed himself to be sold by
the yarn which originated with
Utica Marin concerning the
great range of vision from m
high hill iu Hinda county.
The Corinth Subaoiler and
Democrat aaya Aberdeen, Da
ruut, Holly Springs, Jackson,
Meridian, Port Uibson, Natch
ex, Columbns and West Point
are the liveliest social towns in
Mississippi. How about ths
Athena of the State- Better
uol overlook this place.
Tbe Volunteer Sontbrons
lako their defeat, at tbe hands
of the West Point Rifles very
good natursdiy. It was a sur
prise to their friends but they
say they will have a diffeirnt
sort of surprise in store for
litem next _Urns. X)‘» w jj*
Point Rides must now bead-1
corded tbe rank of champions
of the &late.
Frantx is waiting for tlie ap
proval of liis bond before en
tering npnn his dnties as post
master at Brandon.
Tbe Star says there ia no
dancing at Kosciusko, yet its
society is aa lively as any in the
Slate. IIow aboat baseball. Is
Kosciusko free from that toot
From a clipping elsewhere it
will be seen that tbe L. N. O. &
T. R. R, propose building a
bran<ih to Yaxno City. We artf
satisfied that it Is bat a ques
tion of time when Yazoo City
will be connected with Vicks
burg, the Mississippi river and
Memphis by rail. With oar
compress and mas u factories
started xazoo City will be on a
snre enough bootn.-.Yazoo
The Jackson Clarion delayed
Ibe issue of its last number un
til Sunday morning in order to
give ite readers a roll report of
the convention 'proceedings,
the only 'complete report that
has been published in any of the
papers either in or oat of the
Uaat. Gov. Mabry of Florida
is oa a visit to his old komeln
The colored Fair Association
is anting extensive propara
tioaa for tha opening of the
contemplated Fair in Jaekson
next October.
The Clarion publishes an sx
csilsut portrait of Gov. Lowry
in its last isaae.
The Clarion learns from •‘lia
ble'’ sources that Okolona has
56 marriagtabls yonng ladies.
Watermelon picnics have
been oopnlar in some sections
of the State.
Mias Imliy Hoskins, of Lex
ington, was in Jack son daring
the seseioo of the State eonvan
tionf the guest of Miss Kata
Power sad the society man of
the Falooh was greatly pleas
ed to meet those vonng ladles
at the capital, aa warn members
of the prods generally.
On the «oi»K °P th*
river, the othe^Ur. **• * cou
ple of whom weeybody eoon
took notice. It wee plain
enough that Way had had a
row, and that tl# rife wan mad
' Aa a wet hen. When she had
! taken a tea* lh« haahand walk
! ed op and dow», and glowered
,at everybody ud seemed to
, mnrmar threat! or vengeance.
| On tha deck, sitting by himself.
: wae a red shirted, bi (Baled gi
! ant of a chap, akeut 4« years of
aga. Preeantly the woman
1 gathered up hrr parcels and
walked oeersu< shook his hand
and rat down oseide him and
began a ebaerf'd chat, explain
1 ing, however!
‘My haahand la terribly jeal
•ns of me. and I wa.it to both
*r MmJi
*A!l .cpiled old
Horenler and chin
to yer heart's »•**»**■
larf and larf, if >Mp my leg
where t^e aifdause should
come In-’
The bold action pussled the
husband far a f«w minutes, but
presently he walked up to the
pair And said to the mau:
‘Are yon aa old acquaintance
of hersf
‘1 should remark that 1 whs,
yonr Honor, knowed her fur
the last thirty odd.’
‘H m! who are yon?'
‘They calls me William the
Conkerer when thev have time;
when they don't they cut it
short to Bill the Conk. * And
whet msy your own handle bet’ I
41 urn nltT Uarv rnmn with
•I’m entirely comfortable,' |
abe replied.
‘Mary. I want yon!'
‘Which ia'to remark,’ said
William, a* KS rose np, ‘that
when a lady pnta be reel f 'nnder
my protection, and a dy geutj
comes Aronnd with Ida chin mn- j
ale. Bill Couk in in duty bound
to protect her. Stranger, you
‘ Whieh is ttf' aay that you will
skip or swim!'
William reached out, but the
husband retreated and eat down
at a aafe distance, and for two
long hours he must Ikivo suffer
ed torture. The wife chattered.
William slapped his leg and the
passengers wiukeJ, and as the i
couple, lagged at one of the ;
‘ red
Shirt VllllAll^lli »ilj ubnrt
like a eavsNe# and Called out:
*1 tumbles Ho the object, me
lady, and it William the (7ouker
er kin ever be of assistance
again, jiat gyre mo a Idas! on
your foghorn aud I’ll be thar’
till death:’'
African Jtign Language.
The langnage of signs em
ployed in trade in Arabia aud
Eastern Africa appears to have
been invented ta enable sellers
aud buyers to arrange their bn
sineas undisturbed by the boat
of loafers ' who interfere in
transactions carried on in open
market-* in Eastern towns, aud ,
it enables people to couciude ;
ftl«sail* hneinsfti withAnt t.h*» hr. ,
startlers knowing the prices
wanted or offered. It is espe
cially in use in the Bed See,
and.its characteristic is that
beneath a elotb, or more gen
erally part of the unfolded tur
ban, the band* of the parties
meet, and by au arrangement of
the lingers the price is under
stood. If one seises the out
stretched forefinger of the oth
er it means 1, 10 or 100; the
two first fingers together mean
3, 30 •* 20th the three first 3,
38 or 300; the four, 4, 40 or 400;
the whole hand. 600; the third
finger gloae, 7, 70, 700; the mid
dle lager alone, 8,80, 800; the
first finger alone and bent, t,
00, Us thamb signi
fies lOOO.^ttbe torefiiiger of
eaeef the parties be touched
hi the middle joint with the
thamb of the ether it signifies
4 and if the seme Anger ia rub
bed with the thamb from the
joiat to the knuckle it is 4
more, hat if the movement of
the thamb be upward to the top
instead of downward to the
knuckle it means 4 less. Au
eighth mere is marked byj
catching the whole nail of the j
forefinger with the thumb,
and finger, while the symbol
for aa eighth loan in catching
the flesh above the nail—i- *.,
the extreme tip ot the finger—
ia the some way. it will thus
be aeon that, by combinations
of tee Angers of the seller and
knjrar, a targe Tange of figures
can be represented. It is, of
coarse, understood that the
average market value of the
article is roughly known, and
that th^re can bo no soufasiuu
between, for example, L, 10,100
and 1000. This laugoagu of
symbols is in nniversal use
among European. Indian, Arab
and imtsiaa traders oa the Bed
Democratic Flat form.
Gen. W.T Martin, chair man
of the committee on platform.
aohUHtm) the following:
Hctolrtd, That we renfiirm the
following, adopted by the Dem
ocratic Abate Convention which
aaaemoied In tbia n'y on the
aecoml day of August, 1877,and
on the fourth day of Angast,
. The Democratic party of Mis
sissippi, ^grateful for the sue
cess of its past efforts in the
cause of reform and of just gov- j
eminent, and invokiug the bles
sing of heaven ou its future en
deavors iu the same cause,
does adopt and proclaim the
following platform of pnnei
1. Fidelity to the Constitu
tion ot the United State*.
3. Home rale governments,
with all their reserved and
guaranteed rights unimpaired.
X No tffterfereoc# by the
military power wigi the free
dom ot elections and with the
civil and political rights of citi
zens of the United States.
4. The protection of equal
righta or all classes and the
prompt and vigorons and im
partial administration of the
criminal laws, and to this end
we exhort judges and peace
officers and jurors, grand and
petit, to vigilance, fidelity aud
5. No discrimination on ac
count of race, color or previous
condition of servitude or birth
place, and no special legislation
ror in* Deneni oi me lew at me
expense of tbe£maoy.
6 A strict adherence to the
time honored Jeffersoniao stan
dard—“Is he honest, is bo capa
ble, is he true to the Constitu
tion r*
7. A continuation of the pol
icy of retrenchment and reform
so signally inaugurated by the
Democratic party.
8. Reduction of the burden
of taxation to the llowest point
compatible with an efficient ex
ecution of the law.
9. Corporations ot every
description 'supervisabla with
in constitutional limits by State
authority and subordinate to
State legislation ip the interest
and for the protection ot the
10. As the perpetuity of free
government depends upon the
virtne and intelligence of the
people, wo pledge ourselves to
tbo —istsnansa al OUX State
system of free schools.*
11. We favor the gi anting of
such aid as may be extended{
without violation of the Con
stitution of the United Slates
or departing from tbe establish- i
ed usages of the government to !
tbe rebnilding and kee|dng in i
repair of the levees of the Mis
sissippi river.
12. That upon this platform |
of principles and pnldic policy j
we invite co-operation of ail
citizens wUhout regard to past
differences in support of ilie
candidates nominated by the
13 That we declare it to be
the policy of the Democratic!
Conservative party to enootir-1
age tbe flow of immigration to
tbij State, and recommend the
passage of needful laws and the
making of all necessary appro- {
priationa to this end.
14. That we invite the invest
ment of capital and assure to II
all necessary legal protection.
A little five-year old girl in
East Eighteenth street was suf
fering severely last week from
a sore throat, and her friends
and the doctor for a time fear
ed that the attack might prove
serious. She saw that they
were very anginas and asked:
“Annt, do you think 1 am go
ing to diet1’ ‘‘Wo, my dear,’*
was the reply, “we think yon
will soon be better.” “Well,”
said the child wearily, “I know
I am very sick, and I think Td
like to die and go to heaven
and rest a little while, if I was
only sure I doaid come back
if I found I didn’t like tbe
Slace.” The child got well—
. Y. Tribune.
Sea coasts, as well as among
tribes coming froas the interior,
such as Abyssiaiaae, (tails*.
Somalia, Bedoaiaa* etc. It ia
acquired more rapidly and is
more speedy thou verbal bar
gaining, bat ite main advanta
ges are secrecy and that it pro
tecta the parties from the iuter
ruplion of meddlesome jyslau
dera, who in the East are al
ways ready to give their ad
Hon. A- J. (trover, of Cbiea
go. in The Current of August
32, discusses ‘Civil Service Be
form.’ He raises the question
of the constitutionality of the
civil service law,and maintains
that ‘no sapremo court ever sat
would sustain it.’ He believes
the President and his Cabinet
as worthy of trust in appoiut
meat* of office so a commission.
A King mud a Lock of Hair.
Among the manr touching
incidents in connection with
tt>e death of (Jen. firant non*
are more pathetic min those
which are suggested by die'
title of this article. They will
be kept by the historian like
a fly in amber. They emphae
sire so delicately yet fitroly
the tender relations existing
between the great man and his
faithful wife that the people
must needs feel thdr love and
admiration for him increasing
We have always known that
his happiest hours were pass
ed within the the limits of the
family circle, bnt in these two
incidents we have a romance
of affection which is intensely
Years ago sfce plaoed on him
dinger a png. He wore it as
• kind of talisman, .whose
magic indorse* coul| repel
impending danger. linear, in
peace, in the imminent breach
and in the calm pursuits of
leisure it was the token of nn
dintmed and nndying affection
When through long continued
sickness his hand became emn
dated the ring wns removed;
bat after death the son bent
over tile rigid body and plat
ed the mother’s gift upon that
cold linger again, tliat the
dead might bear it to the
The other incident is still
m(trA rtiihnlii* The* dv 1*117
man wrote a letter to his wife
to be delivered to her when all
was over. In answer to that
letter, whose contents are far
too sacred to be told, which
was doubtless tilled with ox
pressions of an affection w hid'
will ontlive the tomb, she
wrote another letter, inclosing
a lock of hair, tilled with the
hope to meet him on the o;her
side of the mist of death, and
that letter was placed in the
pocket of the dead warrior to
go with him to Uis last testing
We are not inclined to be
sentimental, hat as simple
facts in the married life of
wife and husband these inci
dents are well worth recording.
They tell a long and sweet sto
ry of the happy past, and who
-«.y that their reference
to the future is unfounded!—
New York Herald
Some of the Vassar girls
have been photographing in
the moon. The investigation
was doubtless started to dis
prove forever that there is a
man in the satellite'—Lowell
- ■
Oh, why should the spirit of
mortal be proud? There is no
definite reason in the world
for it unless it be that he has i
humbugged his wife into
thinking that there isn’t an
other man in the world like
“What shall we do with oar
girls!’ is again coming .up a
vexed question. Might we
suggest that the answer which
has the most money in it is:
Keep them out of the bonnet
shops!—Fall River Advance]
Girls didn’t used to wear |
coats, but the fact that the |
wearing of a coal is as near as j
a good many of them can j
come to being bugged by a i
man is why the male coat is
now worn by so many.—Ken
tacky btats Journal.
The highest insult that can
he offered to a Russian mni
den is to spread tar on the
front gate of her residence
Many a halier-maiden in this
country doesn’t object to hav
lug her tar on the front gate
of her abode.—Boston Times.
In playing a game of seven
op with a young lady from St i
Paul, a wicked Bismarcker
told her that every time she j
held the jack of trumps, it was ]
a sure sign that her lover was ;
thinking of her. Then he
watched her face at each deal j
and every time she blnnhed
and looked pleased, led out ;
and caught her jack.—Bis j
marck Tribune.
There was a match game of
ball played si College Hill be-1
tweea the Callage Hill and the
“Abbeville and I. 0. Mrewl
combination clubs” whi 1» re-1
salted In a oeore of 40 to IS :u
favor of -A&ICKE Chib.’
The Hill boys played well and
would have beaten the Abbe
ville boys alone
\ Observer
(lirMk CbUrrh.
c. W Mcllier. of 406 South Perrffh
street, St. Iamb, is twentp rear* W sga.
and lias been a sufferer from < «i tie
catarrh, which had become quite 1 ff. n
sive. When he came to Dr. Martin. 1,1 wo
months ago. he sms teid it would u*« •«
months to core hen. But he ha jms
guessed heron! all npMMoi' »ml
nearlr ail signs of the disease ha. -■ dt« -
appeared. Be .'.-re being treated he mnl I
not breathe out of the noao, and in > he
has perfect control of the nasal ,i«.
Ptat k a did the business.
James Dunn, of 1310 Gap strr*\ St.
I .out*, ha* suffered tram catarrl since
1870. The gentleman told the n -.rier
the following »■ nughtforward *t<. r of
his rase. - I took the diaease in - cm*
phis, it romuH-ncad in mp hcai‘ an I
extended to mp throat, and a bad > ■ .<*.1
followed. I went to a number of ’«•
skians *nd thep told me mp trouble « •
lirer disease, and one said It eras ps.
lion of the heart that cauaad the i"4 .
For thr Ust tear I hare been praeu. il.r
worthless. 1 could not asrmff a flight uf
•tairs without suffering from ahortn nf
breath and fast boating of the heart, and
mp appetite wrs* earr defective. Aiis-r
sating 1 atteo cougbad so hard t'-.r. 1
would throw uptn 1rdung In mp «'ir -
ach. I could not walk any distance w • •
out panting. fttr* eub SfcA t «•■•.(
under the rare of Dr. Hartman, and err**"
mp cough has di-aopaared and I feel I ko
a new man.” I'tsitMA was his Uv. •
Nest came George Sauerbaum, res'di. g
at Ufjtt Carr street. St. Louis, who 1 11
old jiaiicnt of Dr. Hartman. He s'.-let
that he had suffered most intenselp 1 1.1.1
chronic catarrh of the head and lungs, but
is now almost cured, his lungs bring cn
tirelp well and his liead grenUp Improved.
The gratitude of this gentleman «ni
almost boundless, and he expressed i l »
the reporter in the strangest terms, -
ing “ Pam at \ will cure sup disease.
I. P. Pxkehart. of Cumberland, Mil.
superintendent II. & O.R. R. Co '« It.' »• *
(conductor on tlic llahimare & Ohio l .i
rnad for twenty eight rears, xml prt' •
iv a druggistwrites: “ Da. S. B. H a in
but one tattle of PraiWA between m> -*lf
ami aon. lie I .ad vlipthcretic Mrc thimt*.
• lb now well. A. for myaelf, it ha« * t
tirelv relieved Hi* dullness in my I.. ml.
which haa been of long standing—th, r. .
suit of chronic malaria. I never t:>Hk
anvtiling in my life that gave me ■ h
great vatinfaction. My wife U now uh*
ing it alio."
iViu ui is sold by all drug
gists. Price 4>l.ou par bottle,
six bottles Avon. If you eai.
not get it front yonr druggie'
we will send it on receipt i f
regular price. We prefer you
buy it from your druggist, but
if ho hasn't ft do u it be persutt
ded to try something else, b-i
order from ns at once as di
8. I». Uartmaji A Co-,
Col ambus, O
VTZ71 vTi. ! J a. J &.!
The line pedigree Jack,
2 1-2 miles froth Oxford* os-1|*
Dallas road.
22 bin
Ic brow with the breath ot prediii He *
gitoraneoor hinubugperr. Hue win
tlm rrinotest Idea that your
was created by the us* of pot >.l. and
mercury? No matter what t' e cause,
IS. B. It.’I* the peer of all otic n mel
Ice. l)o you presume that yooi tr.-uh
tcsoine catarrh is the reaalt 01 ■■iiientl
poisoning? B. B. B. is the ipii.-ti *t
remedy. Are your chronic ale » and
bulla and sores the result of pot*-!- nod
mercury? edleel gontlemei »111
nut toil you an. but B. B. B. la the «»uir
sovereign remehy. Wet* your terri
ble kidney troubles created by min
eral poisoning? Not a bit ot It. hut
B- B. B. hit* proren to be e reliable
remedy. Are your skin diseases your
eczema, diy tetter, etc-, the effect
too much po*->sb and mercury ? Tim
medical pretension nre the beet jndg. «
and tliey say nay. but *ft. B. U. makes
more pronounced cures thaa all other
preparations combined.
tVc do not recommend “Bi!« Be ms
to t nra all (be ills hn «.tn flesh b bei
to. but we know they are superior I
every reaped. as a cathartic and com
rrator of ttic liver, to pills and liqula
ector regulators. One "been" la -a
dose. fury do not gripe, sicken tint
• Uimtuli nt weaken ibe system. Try
them one* ami vo« will never be with
out theny. Sold hy druggists and
moilicine dealers at gamut* pet tiottlo.
Pt ntrr reiijl li» aicfc h<M.lacb«.«f
Kinone. nmau; erKUtfcitll»H. pn!n I
be *ide. cU.. sfii-JraJilwi! tullivit iui Si
*n«r* LJKtx I dear Pilin'* a _^
• e. Z\*«iU. •
Tafc* Hire or roar l.»»r. A grtr
nautber <•! lb» .ftteaae* to vbldi mtu>
i><mi nr* iiaUe Miw from a lUardovd
•wi lib. e of -Jitauf/mc. Keep it in a
eojint mi.m) he-.;: A t condition and to a
•an fletjr <!«•• a*.-. PanrriY Anti Bittkm
■re e-pen-tally a laptiii fir tiii» por|tc&«
b*-inx eomp.it -U of •iruyn wliicli act on
h« Uwr.xWo; It tone and 'frer gth
o withstand tatilaria

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