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. .... :-:.'-v- .-v . - ; ':V:-:v;r :-v- 7 7:7, . - "A31 mm 14 v y-'.'fp. '.- - . -. ; TdHL 7 Thursday. April 5, 1883. E. E. HIU.IAR0, Editor. ENTERED. AT THE SCOTLAND NECK, N. C. MAIL MATTER. POST , OFFICE AT , AS SECOND-CLASS FOR GOVERNOR. A correspondent of the Patriot writing, from Raleigh says that then are whisperings around Raleigh .now about who shall head the Democratic ticket for. 1884. J He says thit tin wire were-put unler ground during the Legislature, and seems to thnk that they are being pulled even this soon." The writer says that several names have been "mentioned rathei secretly. ; 4 Capt. Ootavius Coke will be a can didate. It is no secret that he is in the field and wj may expect at an eariv 1av to hear the "Coke boom." - Tliff writer further savs that the nam.1 of secretary Saunders is mentioned. CoL Thomas 1 1 olt is also mentioned Col. Holt is able to sta t a liveh boomi.nd keep it going. But the correspondent flunks that Alfred JVI. Scales, of Guilford, is the people's choice. " VhiIe theie is nothing said in th'e comiiiunication that depreci ates. Capt. Coke or Col. Holt, yet it is expressed as a well grounded opin ion that the choice is for Scales. The correspondent of Patriot says the following : " ' . Alfred M. Scales, of Guilford, is the. people's choice for Govemor His record in war and in peace is without a flaw or a blemish. Brave as the bravest in the struggle for Southern supremacy, he has been a wie as the wisest in the councils of the nation since the termination of that struggle. Hardly a public man in jSorth Carolina can show such a record. The people are at the lottom of his boom, and if his health permits hi ti to enter the race for the nomina tion nothing short of a gagged and packed convention can defeat him. It i hardly believed that this game will, be tried, because it can have no other result than party defeat. Dem oorats do not agree as to the outlook in the State. Some are. sanguine of success, while others, who are very observant men, "don't know so much shout it." The Biblical Recorder of last week speaks of something which does not 8eem"'to interest the press generallv. However, we think an excellent idea we quote : "The idea that it is better for a good man to tear yp his ballot than to cast it for a corrupt politician is gaining popularity. It is now only an idea ; but we trust it may eventu ate ia untold good to our country. It seems to be an instance in which a revulsion will cause a revolution. The revulsion will manifest itself in hatred of the corrupt practices of public office holders, and the revolu tion will be the election of good men to office. This - feeling has been much strengthened by the death of Geor gia's great statesman, Gov. A. H. Stephens. The death of such a man ha5? brought before the pnblic eye a lit? of wonderful beauty and strength. It has impres-ed a truth that is val uable to the' American p.ople that a public man can be a success, un coil Laminated by political rings and chicanery, even- at this day, vhen ap. parently, it is death to a man. Chris tianity to enter the political arena." We are pleased to note what " the Recorder has to say on this subject, and we hope that at no distant day the people of our country will see that a man needs morality and chris tian virtues to grace his acts in a po litical here as well as in other less conspicuous places. There seems to be a kind of license acceded to a po litical man to say what he pleases and nootfence. In many cases this grows upon our political leaders to such a degree that they even border on profanity, while addressing a refined and intelligent audience. We are bold to say that just in proport ion to a man' disposition to engage in revtll. ing V-o be licentious, immoral, profane -Ju : X jn that proportion is he disqual ified to represent an intelligent, moral and christianized people. Halifax County, 4 March 24, 1883, Mr, Editoh : It may be that I am dull of comprehension, but, after .giving; the article on farmer and the mortgage system a careful perusal, I was of the opinion that your lad- -ing thought was, that extravagace .and bad management had brought about' the present condition of the farmer. J suggested that the bad system"of labor that had prevailed since the' war was the greater cause. . Of the4 truth of this proposition I am still satisfied ,t- Iu reply to Farmer" you say, "If you were to threaten to demoralize and disorganize the labor of the hat. woollepf shoe or silk manufacturer, in - any one of the New England Stated tie would laugh at your folly and pi tvonr , ignorance." This idea provokers -a" smiie. , ;. What comparison ' is there Between the laboftif a manu facturing State an i.'that of an agri- .cultunooe ? Thera is '.a -Vast , dif ftfrenosinr'xhe lawvot Xaboc applicable to, and gqvef nihg the two dissim; lar interests. .-The work of he fanner 'eantrof itofe f tsv rvAltie, : be delayed Us needardv i&lao mm AiiMBwir.'WftJMhi Vt inL-riint 5mnrkvpr5ih anil ruin him. Te around must be fallowed in i a season, the corn and cotton planted in their spa.,onthat3 ami wheat sown ir. their season, A failure to !do anv one of -these tilings at the proper time ..produces inevitable ruin. lu a manufacturing State it is dif ferent. Factories can be as success fully worked in the bleak Winter as in the blithesome Spring. A stri e of four, rive or ttn days does not im peril the work of a year. The Sew Knland States did not suffer fro:n the war as the Southern States did. The system of labor there was not radically-changed; here, s iciety it- j self was uprooted and a new order of things inaugurate! ; the .New 1114 iand manufacturer interpreted the onstiiution one way ; the Southern planter gave to it a different meaning. Tliey appealed to arms as the arbirei of their dirferen es The planter, the born ml rs of the land, the un crowned Kings, yielded to the hire lings of the worl I. When the Southern boys cri1 1 out-numbered. but conquered nrver.'" millions of dollars of their proper 1 were swept from them, and the South was W ft desolate, barren, humiliated, subjugated to slaves and to a domin ion worse than that of slaves, the un prin upled rule of the Carpet-bagg r of the North. The wonder to me is not that we have done so poorly, but that, w have done so well. I am not one of those who bro I with melancholy over what-i piu m itherdol look forward with gloom forebodings; but, confident of our re sources, the fertility of our soil, tin richness of our mines, the natur-il advantages of our section of co: ntrv. the talent amt ability of our sons, an I the recuperative powers of the Anglo-' Si'xon, I know the South will vet free herself of the shackles that Mini her, and she will go down to posteti ty as a country unconquered in de feat, and proud in her humblel con dition. The batt e fields of Virgini:i will yet bloom an I the day will ye come when her sons will stroll aj'ro her licii fields contented, happy, prosperous, little dreaming that t h spirit, of the dea l. hero beneath thei feet animates them.- Perhaps I have digressed a little You make no argument to su-tain your assertion that the farmers a . responsible for the present situation of the country. If there was & su perabundance of labor in the South, and, if farm work wts of a nature to be delayed,' there might be som; plausibility in your statem vnt, but. as neither of these conditions exist, the proposition is without a reason able foundation. In fact, your ar gument to support your dictum virtually adopts the views of Farmer." I neither charged nor intended to charge the merchant with an evil in tent in supplying yearling farmers It is a legitimate business, and th merci.ants have a right to do so, but men frequently do things which ah legitimate in themselves, and j-et the results are disastrous. s Farmkr. AVwr-n trie E.tfM iirer : . he lect ure of Dr. J. L. M. Curry, ui the Baptist church on Frilay nijjht last was highly interesting and instruc tive. Fuytttevitfe Observer; Capt. Kads maintains thai there is danger of the bulk of the water, of the Mississippi river finding its way to the gulf through the-Atchafalaya outlet, an I in that event New Orleans woul 1 be left 011 the banks of a dead lagoon. The amount of silver dollars now in the treasury ai d sub-treasury at Washington exceeds one hundre I million, and it is gaid at thetreasurv that the eutire coinage from montr to month will rem iin in the treasure ard help to swell this unwieldy accu mulation. Washington, D. C, March 33. Cha-les William Heaner, a colore I youth, was hange I in the jail yar 1 at Leesburg, Va.. this morning, fo. rape, committed on a girl aged ten years, daughter of George A. Hunt, near Purctllville, Lau.lon countv Ex. Moore Gazette : The Spring has set ia and men who expect to have a I vaucements made to them for this season, had better couoinizt ami make small debts so they can meet them in the Fall. For the msrehant cry then will be, pay your debts and owe 110 man. Take care of your redi aud your credit will take care of you. The Topic says that within two miles of Lenoir lives a man who has kept house nearly 60 years, has never lost fire witlnn that time, has never bought a box of m itches, neve -wore a paper collar, nor a bell-crown ed hat, nor a spike tailed coat, nor striped stockings, and never taste! i chicken in his life. E. ' Goldsboro Bulletin : So far, there have been but J wo persons sentence. t at the present term of the Inferior Conn to t he penitentiary one wbiu and one colored. Both these sen tences were for larceny one for one year and the other for two years. There arc yet two larceny cases set for to-day, Saturday. ; The Tariff and Free Trade The London . Times says the new tariff law in the United States is on lya ttep towards free tra ie. the prospects lor wineti might be clou 1- ; ed if the prosperity' of America were checked, or if the democrats were to shrink from : their, positions on the - question tectionis The alarm of the pro-; tectionists indicates how the pros- uWct "for fire ee. trade is at 7 present necessitous. Delarand strikes-won -HT-rtvirrf: Our cot u m u nit y was ho -led last I uesdav at tilt1 intelli- gi o." the death Horn heart disease of Mr. Hardy Britr. which occured at t j re.-naem-e tuat morning. - air. re. tim? BrY r, w. i-5 one of our oldest an 1 --best ..ns......Ye are pained to learn Mr.Enocli VV Booev.of Taylor's ; .re 'township, los". his house an , JiKIr', o f its contents by tire last Suti.iay. . - - LeaTisville Gazette : Mr, Wm. Bost. of i. lear Creek township, in this ctjui.ty, has an inlaid seve iteen days Id that weighs only pounds. Its lace is so small Hint a silver dollar will rover it. This is -p-ohahlv tue sum! lest living child ever known Dr. II. J. Field, of our town, has in vented and obtained a patent for a new dental instrument, and he has received flattering proposition, in re gard to it frm some of the leading dental establishments of tiie Unite 1 States. Washington Gazette: Dr. A. D. Mayo, the eminent educator and as sociate Editor of the Journal of E1 uc 't 'on, Boston, gave a very practi cal lecture in the Court House last Friday night. This gentleman has a very hili opinion of the practical value t f education in a community and his his opinions are entitled to very high respect V tri-weekh mail has been established between this point and New Berne. It ar rives on Mouda.vs, Wednesdays and Fri lays an I leaves on alternate da s. Mirtia County Times: Only fif teen marriages for the past month, eight white and seven colored...... We are pained to chronicle th death of Mr. G. Wiiitehtirst w:ich oocured at his residence in this county a few days ago after a short illness from pneumonia We are pained to 1 11 nonce tiie 'death of Mr W. E. Simmons of Jaincsville, N. C, which occurred at that place on last Monday morning. Mr. -Simmons was a young man full of bright promises for the i'uture." lie was married just o-e week prior, to his dca'h. Sunny Home: The bridge across Tar river, at the Fulls, was examined last week by the commissioners of Nash, and we Iarn that thev will awnrd the contract for putting in rook pillais, at an early dy We are informed that Mr. Duvaul, ol Wilson, has been awar le i the con tract to buil i tne jail at Nashville for $1,050 he to furnish all material ex cept the locks an I irons. The build ing is to be 22 feet an i 8 inches wi le and 32 feet 8 inches long the walls are to be 14 feet high above the floor and 16 inches thick. Tarboro Guide: Last week Mr. Theo. Pitt attempted suicide b taking what he thought was lauda num We have s good a crop of telegraph operators as can be foun I in any part of the State. Messrs. Wm. Fountain -n I Louis f-'n linton. The boiler at the steam mill oi Dr. R. J.Grimes, at Bethel, exploded on Tuesday The fireman was so badly scalded that he is not expect ed to live Mrs. E. lJ ilussey died Fridav morning and was buried on Sunday. Mrs. Ilussey wos 62 years of age. She was an esthaable ladv and greatly respected in this commu- n ty. Goldsboro Messenger : A colored prisoner in nymouth, IN. C, is at tracting attention, and may get a pardon because his two coon dogs ave nfver left him outside of the prison building for a day during the year and a half .f his confinement. Mr. J? rank A. Daniels delivered lie cuarge to the gra 1 I iury of the Inferior Court last Monday. It was clear and comprehensive, anil re flected much credit on the young at torney We have been interroga ted as to what y ung man in our city bought a one hundred and ten dol lar diamond ring from Air. R A. Waits a Siiort time ago. Mr. W.itts is n.uni on the subject while our curi osity and that of our interrogator i at fever heai. Greeusbtrj Patriot-: The store of S. S. Mitchell & Bro., at Brown Summit, was biokeu open Sa;u.-d.iv night and a considerable amount of goo Is taken A prize iiht took place at tue depot last night betwen Jim Murpuy an 1 Jo in Jones. Tue latter received a sledge hammer blow in the right temple, winch Knocked him out of the rinj The Lynch burg tobacco strikers have appoint td a committee to confer with the manufacturers fot the purpose- of coming to terms, but the latter are determined to resist the demand for increased wages... i-.. The credit sys tem is death to the newspaper busi ness and Is the one controlling cause of the dry rot among North Carolina newspapers. .....Col. Janus Corly, of 2'i :ulk, Va . a prominent insurance agent, commitlid suici le yesterday uy t otting his throat. Evening Visitor: We regret to an iioii.ije the deadi of Mr. Saml. il. Newoy, which occurred at about 2 p. to-day. The deceased was a pra.i tical printer, having served his tiiuH in the printing office of Mr. Lemiy Dr James T.. Leach died at hi. residence yesterday in John stou county, aged nearly 80 years, lie ad heti many positions of honnr and trust during his long life. He is wt II known throughout the State, aivi ais many friends will regret to hear of his death. The funeral ser vices over the remains of the late Mr i W. !. Newbv. took place from Eden- ton street 11. ta. cnurcu at 4 o clock U-N afteruon...... Ve otten heir of ths- .jan who bean life with not hing. dving worth a million, foor fellow ! n ' he has got to negin all over ag:4;.i in . the . next world.' just the I same 'as the man who tegan life with Ja iiiiilion and eudea with- nothing. v. niv.n'a Ai mvTS!irv Oration in March number of The Wale Forest Student: The noblest I womanhood that ever graced; this j Hart.li is heingevolved on Southern soil, nourished by our sunny clime. The Southern woman has acted her part nobly, grandly'.- It was her prayers a'.d undying devotion that sustained the stricken Soutn, as she walked through the . valley of the sladow of death, and her words of inspiration to day are urging the young South to the achievement of a grand destiny. Of the Southern mai.ien my personal knowledge is exceedingly limited, but I have seen and read and thought much of her. I do not mean to depreciate those who liv3 elsewhere, but somehow I have a notion that I like our girls better. Oh ! there is a gentleness and a delicate sweetness about -their nature that I almost worship. I hope that however much they may progress, those natures will remain the same, at least for a few years. Southern people are born lead ers, born rulers of mn, and just as certain as this Republic stands, just so certain will the supremacy of Southern oratory ami statesmanship again assert ltFen ax, wasinngum Southern brain will again shape the nation's policy. Wilson Advance : Two negroes near Barefoot s Mill Saturday night engaged in a fight. One of them had a gun which fell to the floor, dis-t charging the loid in the foot of a colored woman standing near by Joshua Eatm i, alias. John Gamster, alias, Wm. Gamster. was arrested in Wake county this week on a requis ition sent by Sheriff Farmer to the Sheriff of Wake, and brought to Wil son and lodged in jail Monday night. He murdered Abram Ward (colored) near Black Creek about five years ago Mr. Samuel Hales, who lives about five miles from Fremont, was returning home " from Goldsboro Tuesday evening and his buggy run igainst a tree or a stump, throwing inn our,. He fell o;i his head, and his neck and skull were both broken He was an old man and was well I known After many months of I hard work' t.ie Cotton Factor' has j at length begun operations. Last Fr.day a number of citizens accom panied .by the Directors, were in attendance to see the big wheel make its first revolution. At pre cisely eight minutes to two o'clock Mrs. James E. Clark, w;fe of the popular and efficient Secretary and Treasurer, turned the throttle valve and the heavy machinery made its first start. The "big "wheel," of which we speak, weighs 18,000 pounds and makes 70 revolutions a minute. Wil.'Stt'ir: The ice received thus far this season is of much finer qual ity than we have seen foe many years. Some of the blocks are about two feet thick. We learn that Hon. R. T. Bennett is expected to deliver the Memorial Address in this city on the approaching 10th of May E. F. Martin. Superintendent says he has received an encouraging subscription to the proposed Wilmington, W rights ville & Onslow Railroad, from parties at Fort Sill, Indian Territory, with a promise of more The people of W hiteville .are considerably excited over-a case of hydrophobia. A mad dog, which had bitten several other dogs, finally attacked a colored child at or near the depot, and left the im press of his teeth in the little one's flf'sh. The child was subsequently seized with spasms, and at last ac counts was alternately writhing in the greatest apparent agony, foaming at tue mouth, barking and whining like a dog. and manifesting every other symptom of most violent rabies. There are 20 prisoners in the county jail, 13 for trial by theCrimi mil Court, 4 lor costs, 1 awaiting a hearing on an appeal to the Supreme Court, and 1 belonging to Pender county It affords us pleasure to make the announcement that Dr. Moses A. Hoge, of Richmond, has accepted an invitation to lecture at the Opera House in this city on Thursday and Friday, the 19th" ami 20t.h of April, under the auspices and for the benefit of the Wilmington Library A woeiatwi. His subject for the T.Rli will be "Life in the East," and thai for tiie 20th "Modern Chivalry." News-Observer : A suecial from Hoxbo'ro to Observer of 28th says : Last night deputy sheriff Long brought to Roxboro, and in default of bail committed to jail Dan Paylor, Alec Paylor, Jr ,Chas. Harris, charg ed with arson, in burning the stabies, cribs, &c., of Esquire A. J. Hunter, in this county Yesterday after noon a freight train on the North Carolina Railroad was thrown from the track near University Station. It caused a regular blockade, and a transftr of passengers on the Chapel Hill train and the regular western train was made necessary The late Alexander H- Stephens had longer obituary notices in the London newspapers the morning after his death than any American who has died during the past quarter of a cen tury Work will soon begin on the speakers' st md at the Confederate Cemetry Thursday afternoon the mail train on the Raleigh & Gastoo R. R. on its wav to Raleigh ran over a colored - woman near Henderson. She was first seen as she attempted to 'cross -the track, a few hundred yards beyond Henderson. The train was nearly upon her and though the whistle blew it was too late. - An in stant later the heels struck her. Her right leg wa crushed off, the other leg broken . in several places. he Durham band - will play here on the 10th of May Chas. M. Busbee, Esq., will lie the orator of tH htf.a bftif mi.l f!ofit- ! O w!i Jebief ; tuaMhaK.,,.A- distinguished judge, 01 mis .-lait?, wm " excellent farmer recently instruct e 1 the manager of his plantation to raise only articles of fooKthis -year saying that if he wanted" any cot ton at the end of the year he would buv it. ; v ?-. ; to alcA --fin .also TheSecre , of the universal success of Brown's Iron Bitters is sim ply this: It is the best Iron preparation ever made; is compounded on thoroughly scientific, chemical and medicinal principles, and does just what is claimed for it no more and no less. By thorough and rapid, assimilation with the blood, it reaches every part of the system, healing, purifying and strengthening'. Com mencing at the foundation it builds up and restores lost health in no other way can lasting benefit be obtained. 7- Dearborn Ave., Chicago, Nov. 7. I have been a great sufferer from a very weak stomach, heartburn, and dyspepsia in its worst form. Nearly everything I ate gave me distress, una 1 cou'. J eat but little. I have tried every thingrecomraendeel, have taken the prescriptions of a dozen physicians, but got no relief until I took Brown's Iron Sitters. I fe;-l none of the old troubles, and rra a new man. 1 am getting much stronger, and feci first-rate. I am a railroad engineer, and now make my trips regular! y. I can not say too much in praise of your wonder ful mcdiciae. D. C. Mack. Brown's Iron Bitters does not contain whiskey or alcohol, and will not blacken the teeth, or cause headache and constipation. It will cure dyspepsia, indi gestion, heartburn, sleep lessness, dizziness, nervous debility, weakness, Szc. Use only Brown's Iron Eitters made by Brown Chemical Co. , Baltimore. Crossed red lines and trade-mark on wrapper. The great superiority of DR. J BULL'S COUCH SlTvUP over ! all other cough remedies is attested by the immense T ; ul;.r demand j for that old established remedy. mm For the Cure of Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup, Asthma, Bron chitis, Whoopin? Conch, Incipient Consumption and for the relief of consumptive persons in advanced stages of the lisea?e. For Sale1 f -il Druggists. Price, 25 cents. Wricht s Indian Vegetable Pills FOR THE ILDVER And all Bilious Complaints Safe to take, being purely vegetable; no grip ing. .Price 23 cts. Ail Druggists. THE MOST OOMPLKTE STABLES EAST OF TIIK W. & W. R. IJ. HORSES and .MIJLKS always on hand, and warranted as reyresented. Also all -st'es of Top and Open BUGGIES made by A. WItEXN & ftOX, for sale. If you want to save money and be 1'L.EASED, call to see me before purchas ing. J. B. HOOKER. Jan. 11,19 tf Hamilton. N. C. 8 1. I KEEP A FIRST-CLASS RESTAU rant at my old stand on Main St .near the Brick Mill. Lodging can a .-o be had. Meals at all hours. The best the market affords will be given you served up as well as in any sim lar house in North Carolina, and at as reasonable rates. Beef. Fish. Oysters, &c, always on hand at the lowest figures. Meals may also be had at all hours at my other stand, first door South of K. Alsbrook's. I cordially invite and ask the patronage of the people. Will guarantee satisfac- t,0 0 no JACOB D. HILL. Feb. 8, 23 tf. E. N." Nelson, Dealer m Staple &c Fancy G-roceries FlneWinfs Liqnoni, Cigars, LIGER BEER, &C. Corner 8th and Main Street, ma 7, i Scotland Neck. N. C. marS271y Set)l to w, MOORE'S BCSIXHSi;iIVEIKSITT Circular. A r. : 3 mmmmmm o- mm ammmm no i mmmk FREE or niastrated ScboaL LUTHER SASHESf DOORS AND BLINDS, Mouldings, Brackets, Stair Rails, Newels, BUILDERS' HARDWARE, Points, Oils, Glass, Putty and Building Material of every Deacript No's. 16 W. Side Market Sqr- & 49 Roanoke Ave., NORFOLK, Va. mar22 29 ly. A bili on Wi Pro i IMi Pot iJOM tilld AH litEFS of AJLI4 PLANTS, for r ?.!" and Farm Seed itlATKM. ATI nnWnl. T.. ofcjdT.f6ri5EoStc7G flantintr. etc. onlv lOctx. tboneand varieties, tiamtm. HIRAM SIDLEY i nWa several TAYLOR, ELLIOTT & WAITERS, WHOLES ALE DEALERS IN HARDWARE, GUNS COR. MAIN STREET & MARKET SQ'R.. NORFOLK, VA. . W A G E N TS FOR HOWE'S SCALES. PJ W. F. ALLEN. - W F ALLEN W II 0 LE S A L E G ROCEltS, 99 Water St. &; 18, 22, 26 & SO Rothery's Lane NORFOLK, VA. FLOUR AND MEAL A SPECIALTY t. - V 4 And jrill e- I"' p r nmiX torn emu im tpt. Send far ptmpVtU zeweli; CHAKTS LVIN, &C ENTS Company, - NORFOLK, Va. F 1883. C. L. GRAFL1N. Sup't. W. L. DeROSSET. Geif 1 A't 15 " )COMPArIY'S Ude , GUANO HOSPHATE, bf Planters to the above ERTILJZERS, bast 1 2 years. ir FJ5II 1 1L1ZEKS. and their Relia. oil. in the States of North Uaroliua, ot all who have used theiu. L of Georgia, and Prof. Shepon), uina : ACID PHOSPHATE: Shepard, of S. C, State Chemist. splioric Acid Soluble 5 34 Kevertca 7 72 ' " Available 1306 " Undecomposed 3 07 sh - - 1MERCIAL VALUE - - $33 HITEHEAD, SCOTLAND NECK, X. C. N & CO., MISSION MERCHANTS. IFOLK, Va. se for the sale of hand. d subject to order of shippers. JGING and TIES, PEANUT liAGS. s and Chemical s l apers with market report laaileu ins. RON AGE SOLICITED. B. D. THOMAS. IS I CO 9 nercial Streets, Norfolk, Va. LOUR, FISH and SALT, as well is IryStock AIIj CROPS, for AX. Li UUt. Manual ; Hint o oeet sent om FREE. catalogue ana PHc, li,t f p3Q SEEDS. & CO. Rochester, N.V. Chicaeo, CUTLERY, & C . J. T. BORUM. 1k CO 3 0 EURGATIVE fnl 1EDS . I. JOUraOK OOJ. Sostea. Mmw. X f..- : V