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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 23, 1895, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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Local Labor Organizations Fit
tingly Observe the Occasion.
And Equal Rights Before the Law the Motto
of the Workingmen—Mr. Debs To
Visit Birmingham.
Yesterday was Liberty or Debs Day.
A mass meeting of the workingmen of
the district was held last night in the
Winnie Davis wigwam, ^>n First avenue,
near Twenty-second street. The chief
purpose of the meeting was to celebrate
the release of Eugene V. Debs from the
Woodstock, 111., prison, where he was
committed to jail six months ago for con
tempt of court by Judge Woods of Chi
Eugene Debs is still the president of
the American Railway union, and it was
the spirit of last night's meeting that the
punishment inflicted on him by the court
in Illinois in no wise puts a stigma on
the name of Debs, in the opinion of the,
workingmen. Whatever may be said of
the right or wrong of Debs' imprison
ment, it is certainly true that the Rail
way union and other labor organisations
have adhered to him loyally and faith
fully in the hours of his misfortune, and
now that he is a free man again the
idea, as conceived some time since, was
carried out last night to publicly pro
claim the esteem in which he is held by
his fellow workingmen with fitting cele
The Trades' council and nearly every
labor organization in the district was
represented last night, about 400 working
men being present. The meeting was
under the direction of the Birmingham
Trades' council and local union No. 152
of the American Railway union. Music
was furnished by the union bands,
whigh added no little to the entertaining
features of the occasion.
One of the transparencies bore the
name “Debs,'' and on the other side the
inscription, “Equal rights before the law
and trial by jury for all men.”
The following interchange of tele
grams was read from the rostrum:
“To Eugene V. Debs, Woodstock. 111.:
“Birmingham Trades’ council sends
you greeting. Southern hearts are with
you till liberty lives again.
‘'Birmingham Trades' Council.”
"Birmingham Trades' Council, Birming
ham. Ala.:
“Accept my cordial greeting. My
heart is with you.
"Eugene V. Dqbs."
Thanks were returned on behalf of the
meeting to the United Confederate Vet
erans for the use of the wigwam and to
the union bands for the excellent music
* furnished.
Addresses were made by Messrs. .1. R.
McMullen, president of the local Ameri
can Railway union; W. H. Stanley of
the plasterers’ union and H. M. Stamper
of the United Mine Workers. The sub
ject chosen by the speakers was “Lib
erty.” They alluded with honorable
meution to Debs and his private and of
ficial conduct.
The meeting was orderly and quietly
conducted throughout, there being no
violent demonstrations, nor anything
said by the prominent speakers which
could offend the loyal jeltizen in other
walks of life.
It was announced during the progress
of the meeting that Mr. Debs would
likely visit this district at some date in
the near future.
American, German and English Papers Are
Prohibited From Entering Turkey.
More Atrocities Committed.
Constinople, Nov. 22.—A telegram re
ceived here today sttys that a band of
ijoarauders are plundering the villages of
Missias and Piaz, near the city of Adana,
In Asia Minor, and also says that out
I breaks have occurred in two villages
near Angora. It Is reported In Constan
tinople that ten Albiah guards were ex
ecuted in the Yleldiz palace Wednesday
evening. One hundred nhd fifty Sofas
and members of the young Turks' party,
who have been active in fomenting dis
turbances, were exported from Constan
tinople on Wednesday. The government
has Issued an order prohibiting English
newspapers of the date of November 19,
German papers of November 18 and
American papers of November 18 and 19
from entering the country.
London, Nov. 22.—The correspondent of
the United Press in Constantinople tel
egraphs under date of November 21 that
telegraphic advices from Marash repre
sent foreigners there as being in gf«at
danger from an attack by Kurdish raid
ers. Letters received in Constantinople
from Eweroum under date of November
6 supply abundant proof that massacres
there were begun and ended by Turkish
soldiers acting under orders rather than
(by the populace, which followed the lead
of the soldiers throughout. The soldiers
nnd their civilian allies plundered 1000
(dwellings, 2000 shops and killed 1000 men,
women and children. The government Is
now endeavoring to restore to the people
such of their property as may be avail
able and to distribute some bread among
the starving Inhabitants.'' doubtless un
der Instructions from Constantinople.
Paris, Nov. 22.—A dispatch to the Matin
from Constantinople says: Twenty vil
lages northw’est of Aleppo have been
burned and their inhabitants massacred.
Massacres at Marash, the dispatch says,
tooltjilace In the presence of the Turkish
governor-general, who did not Interfere
to step them. Upwards of 300 parsons
were killed, and the Kurds, according to
this dispatch, are gathering upon the
Euphrates and are preparing to march
Into Syria for the purpose of massaere
ing the Christians.
John Morley Accepts.
Edinburg, Nov. 22.—Mr. John Morley.
late chief secretary for Ireland, has ac
cepted the candidacy for a seat in the
house of commons for Montrose, made
vacant by the resignation of Mr. John
Swill, the liberal.
Dunraven Given Good Advice.
London, -Nov. 22.—The St. James Ga
zette, commenting on the remarks of
Lord Dunraven at the banquet given in
his honor at Cardiff last night, says:
"It would be Lord Dunraven's proper
course not to repeat his accusations, but
to produce more plausible evidence to
support them.”
TheHorsa Released.
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. 22.—The Dan
ish steamer Hoisa, which gfas seized by
the authorities upon her arrival here on
November 16 for alleged violation of the
foreign enlistment act. was held for ten
hours and thoroughly searched'. In the
meantime affidavits of several members
of her crew were taken, proving that
the filibusterers had been landed by hefi
upon the Cuban coast, but the Jamaican
mv-rnmrnt authorities decided that no
British law had been violated, and un
der the circumstances they had no Ju
risdiction and the vessel was released.
The Horsa sailed from Philadelphia on
November 2.
Spanish Soldiers Are Sick.
Madrid, Nov. 22.—The Imparcial’s spe
cial dispatch from Santiago de Cuba
says Colonel Nario, with his column, has
harassed the rebel leader Maceo for three
consecutive days over the route extend
ing from Tunas to Guayman. and with
in that time the troops had four combats
with the rebels, Maceo losing twenty
men, while, the Spanish had only one
man killed and four wounded. Colonel
Nario intends to follow up his successes
with vigor, and General Canellas is con;
fined to the hospital in Baracoa with dys
entery. The hospital is filled with Span
ish soldiers ill with fever.
More Spanish Soldiers Embark.
Madrid, Nov. 22.—Two battalions of in
fantry started from this city yesterday
for Cadiz, where they will embark for
Cuba. Their departure was witnessed
by several generals and members of the
cabinet, the bishop of Scion and a band
of students with banners. There was al
so present a delegation representing the
queen regent and an enormous «rowd of
the populace. The greatest enthusiasm
82,000,000 Worth of Ivory.
Berlin, Nov. 22.—A dispatch to the Tag
ebiat from Zanzibar says that the cara
van, which was under the direction of
the British trader, Stokes, who was
hanged in the Congo country by the Bel
gian, Captain Lothario, for selling arms
and ammunition to natives, has arrived
at the coast of German east Africa with
£400,000 of ivory.
Lothario To Bo'Court-martialed.
Brussells, Nov. 22.—It is announced
that the authorities of the Congo state
have decided to court martial Captain
Lothario for hanging the British trader,
Stokes, his summary action being held
to have been unjustified.
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
The Auburn football team was In the
city yesterday on route to Tuskaloosa,
where they play the university team to
Several Birmingham people will go to
Tuskaloosa today to see the game of
football between the Auburn and Univer
sity of Alabama teams.
Deputy ^Marshals Hudgins, Hughes
and Sullivan returned yesterday from
Penitentiary mountain, where they de
stroyed two illicit stills. No arrests were
fit. Rev. Bishop Heslin of Natchez,
Miss., bishop of the diocese of Missis
sippi, will preach at St. Paul’s Catholic
churdh tomorrow at both the morning
and evening services.
State Mine. Inspector J. D. Hillhouse
and Messrs. Toulman and Haskell of the
state mining board began the examina
tion for mine foremen yesterday. These
examinations are held two or three times
each year.
Notices are being prepared by the
building commission, which will be sent
to property owners, directing attention
to the ordinance requiring fire escapes
to be erected on buildings of three or
more stories.
An employe of the State Herald was
given quite a treat by Mr. Morton of ■
East Lake in the shape of a trout, which
was hooked by Mr. Morton in the lake.
The fish weighed four and a half pounds
and made a sumptuous dish when served
on table.
Two. thousand five hundred pairs of
ladies’, misses' and gentlemen’s fall and
winter shoes, bought at all prices, re
ceived. Ladles’ and gentlemen's summer
shoes will be sold for the next few days
regardless of cost or price. T. C. King,
2026 First avenue.
Jim Peoples, colored, is in the county
Jail on the charge of highway robbery.
It is said that he robbed and beat a Jew
ish peddler by the name of Lewis Beln
stein, who. after his recovery, offered
$25 reward for the negro's capture. The
assault occurred near Blue Creek and
the negro was captured in Bibb county.
Birmingham lodge No. 29, Benevolent
and Protective tfder of Elks will ob
serve memorial day on Sunday, Decem
ber 1, this year. It Is the custom of all
lodges of the Order of Elks to observe
the first Sunday in ea<j|i year as memorial
day, that day being set apart for mem
ory of the dead. The public will be in
vited to attend.
The committees to meet and arrange
for entertaining the delegations of busi
ness men from St. Louis and New York
next week are requested to meet at the
Commercial club rooms this afternoon.
It Is Important that every member of
the committees be present.
Wanted at once— Loans In amounts
from $3000 to $20,000 on centrally located
business or desirable residence property.
Loans promptly effected and money paid.
First-class goods. Prices a
little under the other dealers.
Call and be convinced.
1816 and 1818 2d avenue.
ll-21-tf_. i
Atlanta Exposition — Improved Railway
Tickets are on sale via the Southern
railway to Atlanta on account of the ex
position at rate of $3.80 for the round
trip, good returning within seven days
from date of sale, and $5.55 for the round
trip, good returning within fifteen days
from date of sale, and $7.55 for the round
trip, good returning until January 7, 1896.
The exposition Is now open in full force
and every one should take advantage of
the opportunity to attend.
Three trains daily, Birmingham to At
No. 38 Lv Bir. 5:55 am. Ar Atlanta 11:4n am
No 36 Lv Bir. 3:35 ptn. Ar Atlanta 8:55 pm
No. 12 Lv Bir. 12:15 am. Ar Atlanta .6:55 am
All trains carrying Pullman sleeping
Effective October 6, the Southern has
added another train to the service be
tween Atlanta and New York. The "Ex
position Flyer" leaves Atlanta at 4 p. m:
and arrives at Washington at 11:45 a. m.
and New York at 6:23 p. m. Only twen
ty-five hours from Atlanta to New York.
Returning train leaves New York via
Pennsylvania railroad at 1* a. m. and ar
rives Atlanta 10:20 following morning.
Train will be a solid vestibule of Pull
man drawing room sleepers between New
York, Washington and Atlanta and first
class vestibule coaches between Atlanta
and Washington.
The schedule of No. 36, known as the
“United States Fast Mail," has been
changed between Atlanta and Washing
ton. lessening the time out between At
lanta and New York. Train now leaves
Atlanta at 11:15 p. m. and arrives Wash
ington at 9:40 p. m.t New York 6:23 a. m.
For Information apply to
L. A. SHIPMAN. T. P. A..
10-10-tf 2201 First Avenue.
Old papers ior sale cheap at
this office.
Bishop Galloway Presides at the
Second Day’s Session.
On Connectional Educational Work—Bishop
Lane of the Colored M. D. Church
Introduced to the Conference.
Gadsden, Nov. 22.—(Special.)—Confer
ence convened at the usual hour this
morning. Bishop C. B. Galloway having
arrived during the night took the chair
and conducted the opening religious ser
vices. His presence was heartily wel
comed by the conference, with all of
whose member* he is a great favorite.
Minutes of the afternoon session were
read and approved.
A communication from the missionary
secretaries was read and referred to the
appropriate board.
The committee of investigation in the
case of R. S. Hallett reported as follows:
We, your committee in the case of R.
S. Hallett, after hearing the testimony,
do not deem any trial necessary.
W. .1. REID,
The character Of It. S. Hallett was
Question 20 Was resumed and the fol
lowing passed in examination of charac
ter, and were referred to the committee
on conference relations for superanua
tion: W. C. Hearn, U. J. Mason, J. S.
Marks, E. F. S. Roberts, J. G. Walker,
W. D. Nicholson, W. Williams.
At this juncture Bishop Lane of the
Colored Methodist Episcopal church in
America, Dr. J. O. Keener of the South
ern university, and Rev. J. V.^Petin of
the Mississippi conference were intro
Question ,2: Who remain on trial?
was called.
Answer: The following having passed
approved examinations were passed to
the class of the second year: G. W. Hall,
J O. Hanes, S. B. Johnston, J. C. Prince,
R. L. Crump, L. C. Sims, J. R. Fullerton,
■T. B. Andrews, W. A. Bivens, G. C. Har
ris, S. J. Parrish, J. T. Lane, Wr. IT. Mc
Glown, O. N. Holmes and W. T. Daniel.
The following not having been before
the committee of examination wore con
tinned in the class of the first year: H.
L. Haggett, P. T. Abernethy and W. B.
Question 7 was called: Who are the
deacons of one year? .
Answer: J. W. Cowan, J. R. Turner,
J. W. Bradford.
M. J. Williams and B. H. O. Cochran
not having been before the examining
committee were continued in the class
of the third year.
Question 10: What local preachers are
elected deacons? was asked and an
swered as follows:
Birmingham district—R. F. Tyler.
Florence district—L. C. Adoy.
Jasper district—J. V. Emerson.
LaFayette district—Columbus Carlton.
Question 12. “What traveling preachers
are elected elders?" was called.
Answer: The following passed ap
proved examinations and were plected to
elders’ orders: E. B. Norton, F. IT. Gard
ner, R. M. Archibald, M. R. Smith, C. L.
Herring, W. M. Wade.
W. F. Melton was announced as re
ceived by transfer from the Florida con
ference. reported as having passed an
approved examination and advanced to
the class of the third year.
On motion the conference fixed 11:30 as
the hour for. hearing Dr. Bigham. secre
tary of board of education.
Question 14. “What local preachers arc
elected elders?” was called and J. R.
Hunter was elected.
At this juncture Dr. Bigham was inty>
duesd to the conference and proceeded to
deliver a chaste, fervent and eloquent
address upon our connectlonal educa
tional work. Dr. Bigham Is a young m*n
of pleasing address, classic features and
no ordinary powers of mind.
Bishop Isaac Lane followed Dr. Big
ham in an address on Payne and Lane
institutes. The bishop is a good speaker
and made a fine Impression on the con
ference. As usual he lifted a good col
Question 20 was resumed. The char
acter was passed of A. West, S. L. Dobbs,
,T. D. Simpson, R. W. Anderson and C. L.
Resolutions of appreciation of the vis
it and efforts of Dr. RiRham and
Bishop Dane were unanimously adopted.
Rev. J. S. Robertson will preach at
Jr- m.
Toniprht the church extension anniver
sary will be held. Dr. Morton will speak.
After announcements were made con
ference adjourned with the benediction.
Services were held at the church in
the afternoon at 3 o’clock. Rev. ,T. S.
Robertson preached. At nlfcht the an
niversary of the board of church exten
sion whas held and Dr. David S. Morton
of Douisvllle, Ky., addressed the board.
Means for Conquests Is Open to Grave
London Truth.
Africa has been of late the field of our
annexing operations, not because terri
tory is valuable there, but because it is
difficult to find territories to annex else
where. Equatorial Africa is unfit for
European residence. It consists mainly
of swamps, jungles and Impenetrable for
ests. In these black men have lived ac
cording to their own fashion for centu
ries, and we and other nations have been
satisfied with the occupation of a few
seaports, where adventurous merchants
have risked their health in endeavors to
grow rich by trading with the natives in
land. This was not enough for the new
school and it was determined to extend
the area of empire. Therefore specula
tors were encouraged to make treaties
with the chiefs of the various African
tribes. These treaties recognized our
paramount rule, and, as the chiefs did'
not understand them, they were ready
to agree to them for a bottle or two of
bad spirits. Our next step was to make
over these treaty-acquired territories to
some trading company. Other nations
soon followed our example. These, too,
made treaties, and these resulted in a
plurality of claims. These claims were
adjusted by portioning out Africa among
the great European powers into "spheres
of Influence." One power agreed with
another power on the extent of their re
spective spheres, and other powers de
clined to recognize the arrangement.
In western Africa we have Included
in our sphere all the "hinterland.” a
vague term borrowed from the German
language. Our neighbors are the French,
whg have also their sphere. But the
frontier betwen the two spherfs is vague.
In eastern Africa we converted Zanzibar
into a British protectorate. As we had
pledged ourselves to France not to do so
without her assent, we obtained it by
making her a present of Madagascar,
\vhlch did not belong to us. Then we
proceeded to divide the eastern hinter
land betwen ourselves and Germany, and,
having done so, we ceded our “sphere"
to a company. With our sphere was
Uganda, n land separated from the coast
by about fifty miles of desert. Its inhabi
tants are mainly slaves, and Its sole pro
duce is a little ivory derived from hunting
elephant*. The company sent an envoy
with an accompaniment of Maxim gun3
to make a treaty with its king, and the
poor wretch had to recognise the com
pany as his paramount lord. His sub
jects objected, so the company killed
many of them. Finding, however, the
speculation valueless, the company re
tired. On tMs we declared Uganda under
a British protectorate, paid tie company
some £20,000 for lraving left ft, and since
then we have been paying cash at the rate
of about £60,000 per annum in salaries to
officials there, and in retaining in our
service a gang of ruffianly Soudanese to
overawe the inhabitants.
We are now about to build a railroad to
connect this wondrous acquisition with
the sea coast, and favorable estimates
were put forward to show that if we run
one train per week we shall be able to
perform this feat at a cost of not more
than £50.000 per annum in excess of all re
turns. It was vaguely urged that the an
nexation and the railway will help put an
end to slavery.
The most of the population In the pro
tectorate are slaves, and It Is not. pro
posed to free them. Moreover, In the pro
posed sultanate of Zanzibar there are
about 200,000 slaves so hardly worked
that their lives only average ten years,
and yet this slave population is on the
increase. As for new markets, it is equal
ly vaguely stated that the soil of Uganda
might produce crops, and that if pro
duced the crops might be exchanged for
cotton goods. Comjnerclally, the whole
scheme is about as absurd as it would be
for us to annex the north of Greenland
and to build a railroad across that con
tinent in the hope of establishing a re
munerative trade with the Eskimo.
We do not want to rush into war with
England or any other country, but neith
er can we afford to retreat from a con
sistent, legitimate position, deliberately
assumed and officially announced. We
are not belligerent, and do not propose
to indulge In any jingo vaporing; but we
shall stand our ground without backing
down one inch, and Great Britain ought
to understand as much once for all.—
Philadelphia Telegraph.
The committees to meet and arrange
for entertaining the delegations of busi
ness men from St. Louis and New York
next week are requested to meet at the
Commercial club rooms this afternoon.
It is important that every member of
the committees be present.
We have just received a carload of
choice California wines, such as Clarets,
Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are
equal in quality to any imported wines;
prices are within reach of everybody.
Special inducements to parties buying by
the barrel. Samples free of charge. Give
us a call.
M. &'A. WISE,
Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St.
Von Der Ahe Awarded $2,794.50.
St. Louis, Nov. 22.—The jury in the
case of Chris Von Der Ahe against, the
Washington National Baseball club, at
tachment proceedings for $5308.14, re
turned a verdict for the plaintiff, award
ing him judgment for $2794.50. Several
Items of the claim which were disallowed
will be made the basis for additional
suits. The litigation grew out of the
Washlngton-St. Louis Indorsement of the
defunct Pendleton Park Ball club of Cin
Pioneers of Low Prices,
Eoston Patent Bicycle Pants
\jfepcjronc* vfitn
Butkhd on
p Buckie
We are sole agents In Birmingham for the
above celebrated
These are the onup adjustable bleysle pants
In the world without the use of rubber. We
have seen them all and know this make to
be the best. Virtues of the leading Bicycle
Pants of the world:
1. The only adjustable pants In the world.
2. Without rubber laiiiig used.
3. The continuous lining,
t. The seamless fly.
5. The combination belt and pants.
6. The new reinforced seat.
7 The ring belt used in the combination.
8. The combination belt docs not wind the
9. The pant9 cannot rip.
10. The pants cannot slip.
11. Unsurpassed for lit, comfort, style and
J. L. CHAIM k C0„
Branch of J. L. Chailfoux, Lowell, Maas.
Miscellaneous Bools
At Cost!
Seven Days Only!
—♦ —
Now is the time to buy good
books cheap.
W. H. OWINGS & C0.f
2028 First Avenue.
Ask for our catalogue of school books.
Birraingbam Fish Company,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in and
Shippers of
Fish, Oysters and Game.
’Phone 146. No. 210 North Twentieth
Street, Birmingham, Ala.
fff Sav/uo Tbu. 4 fxxmt
Withovt (//way to rut
TcxrvAtfioiOA Oa Mauds
1 National
7 economy.
f There's room for a little more of it.
Too many women are wasting time
and strength over a wash-board ; rub
bing their clothes to pieces ; wasting their
money. You’d be astonished if you could
figure up the actual money saving in a
year by the use of Pearline. Millions
of women are using it now, but just
suppose that all women were equally
| careful and thrifty, and that every
one used Pearline! It's too much
to hope for—but the whole country
would be the richer for it.
Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will
wJdiU. tell you “ this is as good as" or “the same as
iy n „ ™ 1 Pearline." IT'S FALSE — Pearline is
1 JLJcLCK. never peddled, and if your grocer sends
you something in place of Pearline, be honest — send
it hack. 473 .
-yen Can’t Improve Some Tilings.
That's exactly the case with our Old La
dies' Comfort Shoes, which are so easy and
comfortable that they couldn't be more so,
All shoes should be that way, whatever the
age or sex of the wearer. The elderly,
though need such shoes more than those
less advanced in years, and for their benefit
wo carry a line of the easiest of easy foot
wear Kverv pair Is a genuine value at
from $1.25 to'j3.uU a pair. The same Is true
of every shoe in our stock. It's a case of
high value and low price every time.
We carry the finest line of Ladles up-to
date Lace and Button Shoes.
If you want fine shoes for children we
can show you first-class shoes.
We have 2000 pairs of Ladles’ hand-turned
Button Shoes, sizes 1 to 4, C and L> last.
Plain toe button Shoes, two many of the
same size, real value *3.00 to *0.00, will close
out at *1.00.
All mall orders shipped the same day re
All kinds of repairing done.
ST. PIERRE, Wholesale and Retail Shoer, 1910 First Avenue.
J^dam$ Drug Co.
S. E. Cor. 2d Ave. and 19th St.
/ a®“We can now be found at
the corner of Second avenue
and Nineteenth street.
\ Most Convenient Apothecary
j Shop in Town.
I Our new store will be av beauty
when the decorations are finished.
Our stock is almost entirely new and
prescriptions are our specialty. Our
i store is open from 6 in the morning
\ until 12 at night.
The Metropolitan Hotel and Restaurant
Nos. 8 and 10 North 20th Street, Corner Morris Avenue.
To He Pule!
We have opened a grocery store at No.
313 Nineteenth street, where you can buy
10 Per Cent Cheaper
than anywhere else in the city. If you
want to save money now is your time.
Full and complete stock. Remember
that we sell strictly for cash. That is
the reason we can sell so cheap.
313 Nineteenth Street.
Will Take Orders
Blue Points,
N. Y. Saddle Rocks.
Best Selects, 50c per hundred.
Plants, 75c per hundred.
Norfolk plants, $1.25 per 100.
Brooms’ Fish and Oyster Market,
No. HA Twentieth Street.
D. B. Luster,
Tho 19th Straat
217 19th Street,
Has added a general line of FACTORY
MADE SHOES to his custom department.
This pleasant and perfect remedy, so
delightful tp take, so refreshing and ex
hilarating, stands In highest favor with
lal who know it best, as the greatest of all
medical remedies for both sexes, of all
ages and In all conditions.
- .. —
It will give you APPETITE.
It will give you restful, refreshing SLEEP.
It will stimulate your DIGESTION.
It will restore your NERVOUS ENERGY.
It will put your KIDNEYS iu perfect order.
It will purify your Blood.
It will change your weakness into STRENGTH.
It will briDg you out of sickness into HEALTH.
Manufactured Only By
The Atlanta Chemical Co., Atlanta, Ga,
Write for 48-Page Book, Mailed FreA »
Use Germeteur Pill* for Constipation and
Germeteur Cough Syrup for Coughs and
Colds. _10-15-tu-thu-sat-wky-ly
V V Atlanta. Ga OOice 104*WhUSkaUSa

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