,-.,....v.l t ,.. i
Kaisiu Gltheim, of New Orleans
difd Friday eight. All classes united
ia expressions of regret.
The Si. Louis Globe-Democrat says
Sirn Randall would make a first rate
Republican. For once we agree with
the great lUdical newspaper.
At a femala school in Vincennes
eight white girl graduates refused to
take part in the commencement exer
clses, because a colored girl gradute
waa to take a place on the stage.
Ah girls ! And in God's country too.
Tub New York Herald In referring
tj the attempt to connect the Inter
ior Department with the telephone
scandals, says there Is no more honest
or upright man in public life than Mr.
There are to be no more cold water
dinners at the "yhite House. Presi
dent Cleveland is a good Democrat
and believes ia everyone deciding for
himself what he will eat and drink,
and the Queen cf American Society is
not afrail of a glass of wine.
The Post tries to get behind an in
terview with Mr. Paxton,to break the
' force of the charge we make, that it
is Prohibition once a week for money.
We stated lrankly, in the presence of
witnesses, that we would not run a
Prohibi.ion column for money.
Tub Prohibitionists have put up a
State ticket in New Jersey. They are
also holding county conventions all
over Illinois. Many think they will
be strong enough by the next Presi
dential election to hold the balance of
What Gen. Gilmore has said on the
situation of work in the Mississippi
Valley, will cause the Senate to care
fully scan the Rivers and Harbors Bill
as it passed the House. , There is little
doubt that the portion of the Bill re
ferring to the Mississippi Valley needs
Our thanks are extended for an in
vitation to attend the first alumni
meeting of the A. & M. College, to
take place on Monday night of the Col
lege Commencement. The literary ex
ercises will be held in the College
Chapel, and immediately afterwards
the alumni and invited guests will re
pair to the banquet hall.
Mr. Blaine 3ays he is a Presbyte
rian, always has been one and expects
to die one. That may be true, but
during the last campaign, it was
thought that Mr. Blaine had a great
Catholic leaning. We think the Cath
olics are to be congratulated on the
.gentleman's declaration, and the Pres
byterians to be condoled with.
The Sword and Shield indulges
in right wordlyj language to be
edited, as we understand it is, by one
who claims to be a minister of the gos
pel. It charges that Gen. Catchings is
a member of a ring, and that the Com
mercial Herald is political treacher
ous and vile. The first thing it knows
some worldly newspaper will apply
some very plain wordly talk to it.
A Republican paper has been
started In Memphis. It seems to be a
Blaine organ, and it insists that Chal
mers is a man of National reputation.
Chalmers has a very wide reputation
of a certain kind. He'll run again and
be defeated again. Exit Chalmers
until there is the least bit of show to
get some sort-of office. Then he'll
pop up again.
Too much rain, too much rain, is the
cry from every portion of the country
contiguous to Vicksburg. Corn will
probably not be much injured, but
every one knows tie effect of too much
ran n cotton, while it is half-grown.
It euiur becomes giassy and runs up
spindling, or if kept in good condition,
it runs too much to a sappy weed, and
when the dry weather comes, some
thing inevitable in the life of the plant,
it rapidly sheds its fruit. We put
down the cotton crop outlook as gloomy
as that of the weather.
Our Greenville special correspon
dent assures us that the members of
the Democratic Executive Committee
report all the counties for Catchings.
It looks very much like the venomous
attacks on Catchings will result as did
those last year on Governor Lowry.
It looks now as if Catchings will be
unanimously nominated on the first
ballot, while he is in Washington look
ing after the important interests of one
of the richest Districts in the South.
Jealousy, revenge and Intrigue don't
count for much against the united in
telligence of this District.
How 0. 11. tiM.LEiox, who baa
been in Congress occasionally, has
written a very sweet, logical ncte to
his constituents. It is just such an
epis'lj as is calculated to interest
Fewell, Gibbs, Ivirn and other aspi
rants for Mr. SlnlHon's places. Some
of the "boys" seem to have been cir
culating the report in the District that
Mr. Singleton is not a candidate, and
is so posi'ivily not a candidate, that
he would refuse a nomination
if tendered bin. The Honorable
gentleman in a very t i ky. soothing
note corrtc's a report which at once
so outrages the people and himself.
White he is not an aggressive candidate,
he is net retreating from any duty the
people wish to impose on him.
A child in one of the Northwestern
States has a most remarkable affection
of the eyes. She cm see as well as
anyone, cut everything bas the ap
pearance of being turned upside down,
She is compelled to read with the book
turned bottom up, and she has the
greatest difficulty in eating aDd
drinking, as she. cannot see
why the water does not run out
of the glass and the food fall off
the plate. She says that Deoule
walking on the ground look to her like
tlies walking on the ceiling do to others,
and that Hies walking on the criling
are about the only natural, sensible
things she sees. Many physicians have
seen her, and they say she has a case
of inverted something or other of the
internal part of the eye, but they dare
not attempt to cure her.
The Evening Pobt of this city bas
the same sort of political anTction. It
can't for its life see why the people do
not turn themselves upside down to
forward its revenge. The only ones
who seem reasonable to it. are the
flies walking on the ceiling", after
they have kicked themselves out of
the Democratic party, on account of
Verily the walls of prejudice are
crumbling. A spec t tele was witnessed
in New Orleans Monday the like of
which has hardly ever been seen be
fore in the whole world in all the eras
of history. Crowds of Christians gath
ered in the Hebrew Temple to join
their regrets with those of his follow
ers and pay the last tribute of honor to
the illustrious Rabbi, who had just
crossed the Dark River of Death.
Christian Clergyman spoke a
eulogy of the dead, that was listened to
by persons of every shade of belief.
The wisdom and goodness of the de
parted were never more touchingly il
lustrated, than in this common out
pouring of the people among whom he
lived, to aid in the last sad rites at the
bier of James K. Gutheim.
Under a Democratic Administra
tion, the hnds of the people are being
guarded, and the rights of the Govern
ment in the public domain, exerted to
the extent that the Republican opposi
tion will permit. In the extcutive
branch of the Government, many
abuses have been corrected and land3
of immense value rescued from the
hands of corrupt parties. In Congress
the Democratic party is giving sharp
attention to forfeited railroad
grants, and the record being made
will prove of great value in the coming
"Well, Charles, when do you think
the rains will cease, and give us a
chance to gttout of the grass?"
"We 11, mars Tom, dunno sir;
Washington tell me he got er aimer
nick what say dat dar was to be only
one shower in dis monf, but I dunno
sir, bout dat, hit 'pears to me sir, like
dat aimer-nick don't know no more'n
we does, or the dat nic ger, he did'nt
tell de trufe.
A Crass Country.
Maj. G. M. Helm has shown us some
fine specimens of blue grass, Timothy,
clover and Herd's grass.t rom his) Austin
ueauening place, which be was send'
ing off as specimens. It was all from
seeds of the railroad camps of 1882,
ana naa "stood two overflows and
was surviving and thriving.
Apropos of blue grass, and of the
adaptability of the Bogue lands to
grass we mention the following of
which he Informed us: A few years
Bgo Mr. Field Miller bought the Elcho
bend place or Mr. Robert Topp, of
-Memphis. It was a place partially
opened before the war, and since suf
fered to grow up. To his surprise he
found a fine blue grass sod on a portion
of it. Upon writing to Mr. Topp as
to how it came there, he was informed
that his father had sown it there
twenty years ago. Despite abandon
ment and successive overflows of this
place, there it remains and nourishes.
Cyrus G. Luce, known as Farmer
Luce, begins to loom up as the proba-
cie itepublican nominee for governor
Theodore C. Bates will make the
fight agaiost Congressman Rice in the
Tenth Massachusetts District.
I FORM AT ION WANTED.
The Evening Post of yesterday
squirms in a two column article in an
attempt to answer a few simple plain
points we made on it. We made them
in an impersonal manner, referring to
the paper. The Post says the Com
mercial Herald "indulged in a
diatribe of viliiflcations, unsustained
assertions, falsehood, and unworthy
opinion in regard to it."
We are at a loss to know
whether the editor of the Post holds
himself responsible for what he writes
or not, and whether he intended the
paragraph as a personal insult to the
editor of the Commercial Herald
or not. There is a vast difference be
tween the corporation known as the
Commercial Herald, to whom refer
ence is made, and the editor. We
must therefore seek a little information
before proceeding farther: Is the editor
of the Evening Post responsible for
editorials appearing in its columns,
and does he intend the paragraph
quoted to have a personal bearing?
We must also ask the Post to show
wherein the charges made are not sus
tained by the proof. We charge that
it is opposing the nomination of Gen.
Catchings from revengeful mctives.
Will it deny this, and show what prin
ciple actuates it ia opposition
to the almost universal senti
ment of the Democratic party.
AVe also charge that it is Pro
hibition once a week for money. Will
it deny this? If we have done it a
wrong it should state specifically the
wrong. A general charge, and a
reference to the Post has nothing to
do with the question. What the peo
ple want to know is who is right now,
the Post in bitterly opposing the
wishes of the Democratic patty, the
people who own this District, and
ought to control it, or the Commercial
"Now to arrest a possible drift from
the true moorings, to Dip in the bud,
and effectually, the devices of its ene
mies, we ouDsel an early assemblage
of the Democratic Convection. Let it
send forth in no uncertain tones, and
as heretofore, its resolve and pledge to
discharge its duties; which it owes to
itself and the District. Especially does
it owe it to the negro population,to pre
serve it from that rascally leadership,
which would thrust forth its brazen
personality and outstep the Delta in
terest. To this duty of dominating
the District, the Democratic party has
joined the right; based upon zealous,
faithful and beneficial administration
of public interests. We again say, that
there will be no mistake or doubt of
the Democratic party entering the list
in the coming canvass and maintaining
itself and its ,nominee against all
comers; let the convention be called
sooD.that it may announce its intention.
Such policy, a declaration that we are
in earnest, will sweep away all thought
of opposition to its nominee; whoever
he may be."
The above from the Greenville
Times meets our views exactly, except
that we belisve in a short rather than
a long campaign. But whatever the
Executive Committee decides upon.it
may rely upon our doing our best for
the standard bearer.
AN IMPORTANT QUESTION.
Governor Hill, of New York, has
sprung a big question. Recently he
took strong, stalwart ground against
the confirmation power of the senate,
in our State and national constitutions.
His let'.er on the subject, bas secured
more wide-spread notice than aoy com.
municatlon of a political nature for a
long time. The ablest jurors ia the
country have closely studied it, and the
finest writers on the press have
written of it, and the more it is
thought of, spoken of and written of,
the greater and more important the
Gov. Hill takes strong ground
against the power of conflrma
tion being lodged in the Senate. The
Chicago Times, in a long article at
tacks the position assumed by the
Governor, charging that the restrain
ing power of the Senate is a preven
tive of bad appointments and a stay
upon the spoils system. Harpers'
Weekly in a very able article, takes
the opposite side of the question and
declares that the Senatorial power re
ferred to, generates the deal and bar
gain system, when the Governor and
Senate, or President and Senate are of
the same party, and is oftener used by
the Senate of an opposing party to
eonfirm bad appointments, than to
prevent bad ones, as the Senate never
feels responsibility for the action
of any appointed official.
Instances of bad confirmations are
given, but no Senate can be made to
feel for them. . And in New York to
day many Republican officials are hold
ing over because the Republican Sen
ate will not confirm their successors
appointed by the Governor, although
it is admitted there is no reason for
the refusal to confirm except that of
The question is of that character
that it will almost certainly have to
be decided by the people, sooner or
later. They certainly expect offi
cials to respond to their wishes and,
if they are prevented from doing so
by an irresponsible power lodged in
the Senate, they may withdraw that
power. Its abuse, as in New York now,
has caused the people, far and wide to
ask.why should confirmation of Appoint
ed officials be required ? Are not more
bad ends served by requiring confirma
tion, than good ones ? In the New
York case it is plain, that the will of
the majority of citizens as expressed
by Gov. Hill, is subverted, and officiils
are kept in office whose terms have ex
pired. FAIR WARNING.
We print this morning a special
from Greenville, which should have
reached us yesterday. The Democratic
Executive Committee of thisthe Third
District, has fixed the 14th of July as
the time, and Greenville as the place
for holding the convention to nomi
nate a candidate for Congress. The
county conventions are instructed to
meet on the 9th of July to select dele
gates to attend the District Convention.
We trust Democrats will move with a
common purpose to carry the District.
Let the county conventions be well at
tended, and let all delegates selected
for Greenville be sure to attend. We
think it would be good policy for the
County Conventions not to appoint
any Delegates, who can not
assure the Convention they will
be reasonably certain to at
tend the District convention and
do their whole duty. We want no
Delegates appointed for the pleasure
it will give them to see their names
in print among the list of Delegates.
We want men who will do their full
share of party duty. The District is
in good fix now to secure another val
uable victory, and the property own
ers and intelligent citizens, white and
colored, are determined it shall
not be sacrificed to ignorance, corrup
tion and depravity. Let those who
think they can down the owners of the
District, try it on, and they will find
out what the power of the people is.
In this county there has been some
jealousy and a good deal of revengeful
feeling towards Gen. Catchings, the
present member from the District.
Democrats who object to a renonii
nation of Catching3 will be given a
full, square opportunity to prevent it
if they can. We urge them to go to
the County Convention and stand up
and be counted. Let us see who they
are and hear what are their objections.
After they have had their say, and act
ed their part, they will have to fall in
line and support the nominee or desert
They have fair warning now, and it
will be impossible for them to retain
party respect if they should be defeat
ed, by any claim that they did not have
a fair show.
Protectlonlsts Turning Free
New York fc'erald.
Here is a queer and amazing case of
the sudden conversion of a number of
eminent statesmen from "protection"
to what is call "free trade."
The majority report of the Ways and
Means Committee against the Mexican
Treaty is signed by Messrs. Kelley,
xiiscocK, rsrowne, need and McKinley.
These gentlemen say:
"With your European competition on
European terms, you must undersell
to gain a market under any circum
stances. No treaty can effect this."
And then, they viz., Messrs, Iv-lley,
ijiscock, jucrviniey, Reed and
Browne go on to tell the House and
the country what ought to be done.
They say :
"Reform and reduce the tariff, and
neither c.ft'jr nor ask special treaties
or provisions from any nation, but
openly, fairly and honestly in the
markets of the world compete for the
trade of all nations."
"Reform and reduce the tariff"
that is what Mr. Ilisccck urges, what
Mr. Reed demands, what Mr. McKinley
requires.. That is what they have all
signed their names to in a public docu
ment a report of the House of Repre
sentatives from its more important
committee, advising the House as to
its action on an important matter.
It comes somewhat suddenly, this
conversion of Messrs. McKinley, His
cock, Reed and the rest. Yet there is
the announcement over their own
signatures. "Reform and reduce the
tariff," they say that is the true and
Perhaps some protectionist brother
ia the House will take the trouble to
ask them how the sudden conver
sion came about.
Des Moines, Iowa, June 15.
Congressman W. II. Hepburn, of the
eighth district, was unanimously re
nominated for a fourth term at Chari
About women. Generally the men
THE DEAD RAISiil.
liV 1UBBI K. M BIKN.
The (?rave Is filled and the crowds are gone;
The solemn obsequies are pasr.
Tile Rabbi is dead and buried and sleeps,
Reposing lorever, and aye! at last,
From early youth till his green ohlase
He cared not for ijuiet, lie sought not for rest,
His was the battle for knowledge and truth,
A man of the sturdiest, grandest aud best
A laborer ana sage
In our time and age.
His was the battle for right and liz'it.
Toset the oppressed and benighted free;
To teach to his people, idvanciug the world
Nearer my God to Thee! nearer to Thee!
As time shall roll on, they'll erect lilm a shaft
Of bronze or (,'arrariau marble white.
With golden letters it w 11 hold Inscribed
His life and death, so pure and bright.
But needed aresca tely the metal or stone.
The task achieved shall time defy.
For thought is immortal and mind has no end,
And Love, Hope and Charity never will die.
Are tears they wept;
The ache of the heart and the angulshof souls
Exist for eternity, floating oil
Until humanity's mission is reached.
And earth and time their work have done.
A life thus complet d, a labor thus wrought
A goal thus achieved which diviuely was
A day tnus closed and an eve thus becun
Must have after nightfall again a morn,
There will be a rising alter such sleep
Nothing in nature does really die,
The world shall mourn forever and weep
Ah. sorrow no more,
It was written of yore,
The dust shall return into another earth
When all the troubles of life shall cease
The name of the righteous shall ever be
Then, Rabbi Gutheim rest in peace.
James K. Cuthelm
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
There was witnessed in New Or
leans yesterday a snectacle as rare u9
it was beautiful, as mournful as it was
touching and instructive.
The body of the late Rabbi, James
K. Gutheim, lay In state in the spacious
Temple Sinai, and thither as by a com
mon impulse, moved by a common
grief, flocked thousands of bis own
people and thousands of others, repre
senting every creed and every na
tionalitypeople of every class of
society the high and the low, the
aged and the young all that was best
of New Orleans society gathered there
to mingle their tears over the silent
form of the great teacher, the profound
schohr, the good man, whose noble
and far-reaching charities 'were not
confined to any class or condition of
tneo, but embraced suffering humanity.
Within the chancd and grouped
around the dead were assembled not
ODly dignitaries of the federal, State
and city governments, but we'l known
clergymen of all the Christian denomi
nations were there to render homage to
the noble and beloved gentleman, the
high priest, the model citizen, whose
whole life was a record of good deeds,
performed in all meekness and gentle
nesslike a true minister of God as he
was regardful ever of the good of
others, thoughtful never of himself.
Every available foot of snare in thp
Temple, which may be said to have
risen unuer nis nanus, was lilled with
a multitude such as uerhans never
before assembled within the wall
of a Synagogue a multitude rep
resenting all relieious creeds, and
grieving as if each individual had lost
his or her own pastor. Out in the
streets there were vast crowds of peo
ple who could not hope to gain admis
sion, and upon the countenances of all
was plainly discerned the sorrow which
pervaded the entire community for
aJl felt that in the death of Rabbi
Gutheim they had lost a friend who
never shrank from any test however
crucial, from any duty however hard,
or from any personal sacrifice.
As the Rabbi Leucht and the rabbis
from Mobile, Montgomery and Mem
phis spoke to the people with elo
quence and feeling of the virtues and
shining characteristics of the dead
there were few dry eyes in the Temple,
while the children, and especially the
orphans who had known his tender
and fatherly care, wept unrestrainedly;
and no more precious tribute to the
worth of the departed was pail him
yesterday than the tears they rained
upoD his bier tears that welled up
from hearts that had learned to love
mm and to lean upon him.
When the Bev. Dr. 15. M. Pdlmer,
the beloved and eminent Presbyterian
divine, arose to speak over the dead
body of his Hebrew friend a solemn
hush fell over the immense concourse,
ana unusual as was the spectacle un
precedented as we believe It to have
been -every one felt that it was a
beautiful and appropriate thing for
him to be standing there in the syna
gogue testifying to the resplendent
virtues and all-pervading goodness of
the kman whom he had known for
many years in intimate friendship, and
under circumstances which made him
acquainted with the simple majesty
and unfailing sweetness of his charac
ter. Briefly, but with lofty eloquence and
beauty, he smoke of his lost friend,
and these three lines in his oration
make an epitaph of which but few
men, living or dead, are woithy :
" A man of his convictions, with
principles definitely settled, he was
ever ready for action: a man nia-nva n
be found when wanted, and always to
be trusted when found."
What nobler tribute could be paid
tnan is conveyed in those pregnant
" Let me," said he, in closing, "lay a
Christian flower upon the dead He
brew's bier and drop a Christian tear
over Israel's loss and ours."
The life of James 7C. finthoim .......
illustrated by high endeavor, brilliant
acuievemenis ana charitable deeds
and he leaves as a heritage to all the
people a name of whinh Dnri
tiles alike m&y be proud-an example
wnicn men ot every creed may well
There is a chance for the Democrats
to carry the Sixth Wisconsin nut-int
now represented by Mr. Guenther. '
London, June 16. Louis Lauent
Timonin, the French engineer and
traveler, Is dead. He was 5G years of
New York Star. - '
Our luminous contemporary the Sunj
following out its policy with reference
to the President, copies a paragraph
from the Cleveland Leader which con
tains all the errors that c mid be crowd
ed into the space.
We give our readers the opportunity
of seeing this fine specimen of journal
the beginning of Cleveland's luck.
"Cleveland's lucky career had its "
foundation in a circumstance not gen
erally known. When elected Mayor
of Buffalo he found in the office Maj.
Cutting, who bad officiated as Mayor's
Secretary duiing the terms of several
incumbents, and who was retained by
uleveland. Cutting, who. has since
deceased, was a man of unusual
strength of character and a forcible
wiiter. The c lebrated veto message of
a munic pal steal,jwhich caused Cleve
land to be mentioned and nominated for
Governor, was written bv Outlincr. Tr,
was not the veto that made Cleveland
locally popular, so much as the bold
terms in which the proposed robbery
was denounced, and the municipal ,.
thieves raked over the coals. No hon
est mayor could have done otherwise
than veto the measure, but Buffalo
nver had a Mayor who could use the
English language to such good effect
as could Major Cuttiog, and as he did
on that occasion. Cutling was a? Re
publican, and Cleveland never did a
luckier thirg for himst If than in retain
ing his services." Cleveland Leader.
The unkindett cut frcm this arsi n 1
of falsehood b the (reference to
the late Harmon S. Cutting as a
Republican. He was the typical
Dtmocrat of the town. A Democrat
before the war, during the 1 war
and after the war. A pro-slavery
Democrat, a Hunker Democrat, a Hard
Shell Democrat, while to be called a
copperhead Democrat was his special
delight. ' As a member of the Legisla
ture he voted against the constitu
tional amendment abolishing slavery.
If there is anything that could awaken
this champion of Democracy from the
sleep of death it would be a statement
like this "Cutting was a Republican."
Equally absurd is the assertion that
he wrote Mayor Cleveland's famous
veto. Mr. Cutting was the clerk of at
least one other Mayor, and the confi
dential advisor of all Democratic
Mayors for a quarter of a century.
Why did he not write such a veto for
some Mayor other than Grover Cleve
land? It i3 true that he was
a forcible writer, but bu pen did not
have the power of the one that
wrote the veto. No one who knew
them would mistake the writing of
Cutting for that of Cleveland. Both
were forcible, but the one had the
force of a rifle, the other the force of a
cannon. Far be it from us to advise
our orbicular contemporary, -but we
cannot help v.ondeiiog whether it
does not sometimes feel a little
ashamed of the stupid lies about the
President which it industriously cuts
from the Republic in journal).
J udge II. F. Sdirall says in an in
terview, that in due time he will an
nounce himself as a candidate for
Congress in this Dhtiicr. He pro
poses, of course, to run as an opposi
tion candidate to the one nominated
by the Democratic party. We think
it will make very little difference
whether he runs or doesn't run. We
think that fact will be very clearly
demonstrated before the canvass is
over. Commercial Herald.
If Judge Simrali's intention should
culminate in acfrion, he will but add
another to the many futile political
blunders of his life. Greenville Time:?.
The RumorThatButler Is In Train
ing for the Governorship of Mas
sachusetts Causes a Sensation.
iui.iv, june id a Boston
special to the Herald says: The state
ment made in yesterday's Herald that
Gen. Butler was in training for the
8..vciuuiainp, uausea a sensation in
Boston and divided public interest with
the New York yacht races. Thp i-.m jf?
ments on the streets and at the hotels '
showed that there was more in it thanL
...1D niuiujj iu aumit. ' v
Ine general imnresf.irn hn
that liutler is rlivinu uttio n.mOL
bluff, as a feeler. He will exert it for
another candidate. It is believed that
he looks favorably upon the proposed
candidacy of Judge Abbott.
A rumor was being much repeated
here yesterday that Butler is ready to
back Abbott for governor by hi3
personal efforts on the stump, and has
more than half a mind to run for con
gress himself at the same time by way
of stirring up the case thoroughly.
Butler has a resident In the second
district and may run either in the
seventh or eighth. The belief here is
that he would easily beat the Reputli
cm nomlneee this fall in either district,
that is if the Democratic convention
of either gave htm its nomination or
its endorsement. Ortin' n tv...
Massachusetts ii on the ragged edge of
another Buller scare.
The Conservatives Advised to Stick
to i heir Colors.
London, June 16. Earl Carnavon.
in an address before the Primrose
League, at Newbury list evening, ad
vised the Conservatives to stick to
their colors and sink minor differences.
He s iid he was grieved that Mr. Glad
stone had appealed to class passions
and promised to refer to Ireland on a
future cccai ion.
All that Science and Skill
could do to make Benson's Capclne Plasters the
bes porous plasters, and nlV I.eJcTe, eV l
external remedy lu the world. I.as been done.
Whenever I Is possible to Improve Tthein i W
done. Benson's plasters are not made to im
pose upon the credu ous, but to c re di'e
lheir eminent sucom has pn. -uredfor theu
the voluntary endorsement orr- oo physicians
pliariiiac sts and druist, throi, . ,,out te cou:
try, and tie outspoken, preferen. of the Intel -Kent
nubile. They are prompt, p .werful. " lea -lyJ.il
ceS" H- J,lle' c"re ttne'e o others wl 1
w i3iJ!2V""ta?'01,,,s 8tlei1 " lslcin ".
" . . . -
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