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THE tJ OMMOKWEltTn Thursday, July 12, 1883. E. E. H1LUARD, Editob. ENTERED AT SCOTLAND NECK. MAIL. MATTER. THE POST OFFICE AT N. CM AS SECOND-CLASS If there is any one evil with which this country seems pre-eminently curs ed with, it is an insane desire on the part of a great many of our people to become suddenly rich. Notwith standing the scriptural warnings or the every day lessons taught by the fall of those who, in their insane de sire for wealth, have become utterly bankrupt in pocket and principal, the desire for suddenly accumulat ing a large share of this world's goods continues. Every catch-penny enterprise that promises a large re turn for the investment of a few dol lars, is eagerly sought after. Thous ands of dollars are annually invested in lotteries from Halifax county nione. The hard earnings of the laborer, the savings of the clerk, the fsuiDlus of the well-to-do man all 4. go to swell the grand total. Is it jiot time to cry a halt ? We think so. A numbei of those "taking a chance" in a lottery ticket would be horrified if they were accused of gambling, and yet many of them are ashamed to let it be known, hoping that a lucky turn in fortune's wheel will bring money enough to quiet couscience and the voice of censure. We confess that we see very little difference, morally speaking, between the old fashioned same of cards, the modern three card monte, and "a chance" in the lottery drawing, and if continually followed will lead to ruin. We have laws in our statute against gambling and dealing in lot teries, but they seem to be disregard ed, or so fromed as to amount to nullities. We hope that they will be amended at the next meeting of the Legislature so as to meet the evils now existing. Since writing the foregoing we clip the following telegram, pertinent to the question under consideration, and which we hope will accomplish much good : "Postmaster General Gresham to day forwarded to the postmasters at New Orleans and New York copies of his decision in the lottery case, to gether with a letter directing those postmasters to discontinue the deliv ery of money-orders or registered packages to agents of the Louisiana Lottery Company." freights are at living rates. All of our people are kindly disposed towards President Bridgers and Superinten dent Divine. Our merchants have reputations for probity, integrity, and liberality. They sell goods at living profits, and they pay highest prices for produce. Our people unite in everything that will promote the interest of our town and section. As an evidence, they subscribed nearly $25,000 to wards building our Railroad. And already there is a plan on foot to raise $10,000 to build and equip a a hotel. With the continued energy, vim, and determination, which have characterized our people in the past, the future for our town is promising. AN ADDRESS OF WELCOME TO THE NORTH CAROLINA PRESS AS SOCATION AT WAYNES-VILLE,JULY4,1883. Delivered by Mayor W. gnson. 11. Fer- m,AND NECK. a beautiful towii, Ours is and it a most pleasant place to live. iu plan or plat of the town approaches perfection. The principal streets run from North to South at a dis tance of four hundercd feet from one another these are intersected at every four hundred feet by cross streets, thus dividing the town into blocks of about four acres each. Main street, with a row of trees on each side walk and a row on the cen tre walk, is one hundred feet wide. Though in its infancy, our people have reason to be proud of the growth of the place. The population is near a thousand, and the town is steadily advancing, The citizens are courteous, hospitable, energetic, and progressive. They endeavor to keep pace with the world in all things that tends to enlighten and instruct. Her male and female schools are an ornament to the State, and the young of both sexes can be thoroughly equipped here for any of the practi . cal duties of life. The Methodists, Baptists, Episco palians, and Primitive Baptists have churches here, and the Presby terians have on3 close by. The town is upon a water shed, we may say. Our doctors say that no part of North Carolina is healthier. Several valuable mineral springs are near by. The people are intelligent, orderly, and peaceably inclined ; as an evidence, there were less than twenty-five violations of law brought to the notice of the mayor during the last year. The town is surrounded by one of the finest agricultural countries in the South. Going towards the river, as you near the large plantations, you feel as if you were approaching a new world. As far as the eye can reach, nothing save a vast extent of magnificent arable and pasture land is to be seen. The song of the plow man, as he tills the soil ; the rounde lays of the mocking bird ; the trilling notes of the p'artridge ; the fine cat tle grazing in the pastures; the i a ? ji ii spiencua crops, an tnese make a scene that is inspiring and elevating. On whatever side you approach the town you will see rich lands. The town is at the terminus of the Scotland Neck It. R., a branch of the W. &W. R. R. The Railroad au thor jties seem disposed to help us They have built for us a beautifu brick warehouse one of the largest and s best finished in the State Gentlemen of the Press Convention: We all hail your visit here as the harbinger of good; trusting your sojourn among us will be such as to create the highest order of mutual fiiendship and esteem ; trusting the tidings you may truthfully bear of our county and people will be good news to thousands of the honest sons of toil, whose skill, labor, and capi tal would find profitable investment here, and help us to beautify and improve what is by nature symme trically grand and sublime. Trusting in the great works of nature to inspire our sublimest and holiest thoughts, we will not expect you to worship at a different shrine, and sigh for tlie stately palaces, magnificent halls, and flesh pots you left behind. In all ages, climes, and countries the highest ambition of a truly good people has ever been to preserve well their own self respect, and to deserve well of their whole country. In keeping with that ancient idea of honor the citizens of this town and county have required of me the most honorable service to welcome the Press Association of the State of North Carolina to the highest point at which it has ever been the pleasure of that, or a like body, to assemble. Onward and upward for eleven years your association has risen, till now it stands aloft, thousands of feet above the ocean's strand ; and are not these your annual gatherings prophetic of the elevation of the Press to a high and pure literature ? Now, in an humble way, outdone with honors, let me extend T l A a 1 il. . irress .a.ssoinay9BjUi a lorniflwAlfniTip. tt the town of dew-drops and kiss the wild flowers We welcome you here to our ice cold fountains the elixir of health restoring youth and beauty, and making old age as joyful as child hood. We welcome you here ! At the name of W aynesville White Sul hur Springs the voice of wel come rises from the vale where the bird s of the air mingle their songs of welfome with the voice of a little rolling river, and these songs and notes of welcome are caught by the passing breeze and are carried to the summit and are borne over the crest of the mountains and are wafted on along a beautiful plain toward the chamber of the sun at early morn, till the rolling tide of old ocean catches the song of wel come to be sung forever. We wel come you here ! Our hearts rejoice and our tongs are glad, and we would rest in hope ; but a joyful welcome cannot be given without the pure, lovely, bright, sweet, smiling angels of earth ; then let me for, and in behalf of the ladies, bid you one and all welcom3, thrice welcome ! HERE AUID THERE. W aynesville and the county of Hay wood. This greeting and welcome is formal because the power and use of language is too imperrect to express the joyful ovations of the patriotic hearts of those for whom I am now required to speak, and in speaking to press their invitations to you to share their bounties, and to enjoy their hospitalities. Shine on with burnished splendor, and untarnished be forever the fame, glory, and honor of North Carolina, while a Free Preas, like the vestal virgins of old, keeps watch over the altars where the fires of patriotism, honor, virtue, and religion forever brightly burn. Warned and encouraged by the the voice of historT, grand conjee tures, and marvelous wonders take hold upontheimaginatioa and we paint the future of our State in bright, beautiful, glowing colors, with ribs of steel binding the everlasting hills and the eternal mountains to ocean steamers, and the entire land bloom ing as the rose teeming with the golden grains, and, luxurious fruits j.o nasten this oeautitui picture we invite the patient industrious Ger man, the gay, versatile, philosophic frenenman, ana the careless, open- hearted, fearless son of the Emerald Isle, all of whom soon become as our people, and enjoy and respect the spirit ot our institutions ; tnese we desire to settle mong us and make theselves homes. We imagine, what we should know, that in this Press Association to whom we again give a hearty welcome, every section oi xsortn uarolina is represented. We imagine that every vocation industry and honest calling has here a learned hero ; and that every shade and color of political opinion has here a bold and fearless exponent, We imagine that all the lorms of Christianity, that every cnurcn and religious belief has here pure and exalted advocates. And, we imagine that all have been endowed with beauty of thi ught, wisdom of words. richness ot style, ana eloquence oi expression, and that by love, Almighty love, the sweet music of every heart is touched and tuned and that unseen there dwells here pilgrim from above the bright ange of charity, ready and willing to pass all our imperfections by as wc pro nounce the salutations of welcome to you, our countrymen, coming hither irom plains, low lands, and the .sea coral strand to our mountain homes A. 1 1 me nign grounds of earth verging tne neavens. We welcome you here! where nature, in ten thousand different. forms, has forever mixed and mingled her handiwork in symmetrical, grand, beautiful, and sublime combinations. " e welcome vnn hm-o Gold Leaf: Julian S. Carr, Esq., of Durham, proposes to defray the ex penses of removing the remains of the North Carolina soldiers now bu ried at Arlington, to the cemetery at Raleigh. Fayettevllle Obsereer : About $2, 000,000 worth of printing is done in the government printing office in Washington every year, and each member of Congress gets a quantity of public documents equal in value to his salary. What good results to the general public, who pay for it all, is a conundrum. Star : There was a curious race on July 1st, between a horse and a sail boat. J he distance is 90 miles be tween New York and Stoney Creek, Connecticut. The bet was $1,000 a side. Raggett's trotter, Boston," hitched to a sulky, raced with Fred Hughes',catamarian Jessie. The boat beat. The distance was made be tween 5 o'clock A. M. and 8 o'clock P. M. The boat got to Stoney Creek at 3.25 P. M, Journal-Observer: It cost Turkey over $15,000,000 annually to support the Sultan and his harem The trade dollar is not a legal tender.and hence only passes for eighty five or ninety cents, when in fact it contains seven and a half grains more of sil ver than the standard legal tender silver dollar. And this is all because the trade dollar lacks the legal ten der "flat" to give it standing. Evening Visitor: Captain Ebene- zer Morgan, of Croton, Ct., not long ago subscribed $25,000 to be used for securing a genuine translation of the Bible from a Baptist standpoint, Now he has bought the translator's r&W. wlflCtr'-the Baptist of this country bad collecteaafter five year's effort at the. expenditure Cizu.UUU, paying only $15,000, and he vWlljpre- sent it to the Madison University&t Hamilton, N. Y. Pratt on Monday to see that it was certified. "It's all right," said Mr. Pratt, "it goes down to posterity, sir, and I wanted it to be regular an tne wav through. When it is presented and paid at the bank f intend to paste it in my minute book. It did not ef fect my nerves any more to araw i,nat check for $833,333,33 than it would to give one for $5 ; not a bit more, sir." The money thus presented to Baltimore is for the maintenance of the Pratt Free Library. The .iand some marble building cost $250,000, so that Mr Pratt's gift amounts to more than a million dollars An ex-Confederate soldier living near Warrenton, N. C, has u silver watch which he picked up at the battle oi Spottsylvania Court house, on which is the inscription : "G. W. A., Co.,G, 93 Regt.. N..Y. S. V." Whoever is entitled to the property can have it. ....Widow Glenn is the boss larmer of California, and perhaps oi me world. Her wheat crop this year will bring her in $700,000 It is said that Jesse Pomeroy, the boy murder er, IS Showing in nis imprisonment great aptitude to acquiring foreign languages, and that he has especially made rapid progress in j?rencn ana German. The philanthropy expend ed in educating this little monster only widens his capacity for crime. OUR WASHINGTON LETTER. (From our Regular Correspondent.) sonrce of revenue as well as the farm. Only one boat is allowed to land pas scngers there, and the entrance fee of a dollar foots up handsomely at the end of the year. In the old fash ioned kitchen a very good lunch may be obtained, served by colored wait ers. A superintendent is employed who keeps the place in good order, ,nt if the General and Mrs. Martha fnnM return for an hour no doubt! they would smile approvingly. August. LUTHER SHELD0NT' Winston Sentinel: Dr.' Hathwav, the Philadelphia abortionist has been sentenced to seven years imprison ment and $500 fine. His wife testi fied that he was in the habit of feed ing dogs on the dead babies and that arge and ferocious hounds were in the cellar, and you could hear them gnawing and tearing the tender fleshJ from the little bones. The brutes were allowed to feast on more than one human body, and they seem to relish the awful meal. Daily Review: Work on theS.uth tunnel under the Hudson rivr is now being successfully prosecuted, sec tions of ten feet each being complet ed every twenty days. It is thought ess difficulty will be experienced in the new caisson than was the case in the north tunnel. ' Of that tunnel 1,- 600 feet have been excavated from the New Jersey side, and 170 feet from the New York side. The north tunnel, it is stated, can be finished in eighteen months, and the south in six months. Patriot: The huge group of sun spots which made its appearance a week ago has now approached close to the centre of the sun's disk, and for several days has exhibited indi- i - n . m t uauons oi intense activity, accompa nied at night by displays of the au rora borealis. This group, like most of the great sun spots which have been accompanied by auroras and magnetic storms is evidently subject ed to cvclonic action, the effect of which is perceived in the changes of form it undergoes. It is fullv as large as tne group ot spots that broke out on t he sun at the time ot the great magnetic storm ot April, 1882, and can be seen without a telescope more ejtMiy man me pianet venus was diyLng her transit in December last. iS owberne Journal : Prof. Gruber of Iredell county, well known to the lovt s of good music in this State. was last week awarded by the jury of iuair.in county $z,oUU damages fcr the scalding of his little daughter by irom one ot the steamers of the .Jamesville and Washington Rail nmu company. ne entered suit for $o,uju. We learn that the Railroad coiapany has taken an appeal..., ;ur. rercy Uattaiie, of Louisiana, has caught in the last twelve months. a steei tray hxed on the top of a ve y tall persimmon tree forty-one .. vb, uve owis, nve crows and a uu : number ot birds. One of the UP c tils T haw r' tv-vn n 4V, 1 e r 1 c iuui iccii auu luur inuues iiuui tip of the wings. Many of the where health reatrvrinrr upon every breeze, mingle with the! the s were of the very large kind. ws and Observer : Ma3'or Why te, Baltimore, laughingly inspected jig check handed to him by Mr. The Sec el 55 of n Washington, D. C, July 9th, 1883. This is a favorite season for a visit to Mount Vernon, and during the months of July and August the average number of visitors is greater than at any other time. Never is the quaint and beautiful old home stead lovelier than in Summer. It was in 1858 that Col. John Washing ton saw that Mount Vernon would have to go by the auctioneer's ham mer if something did not turn up. and here comes in the romance of Mount Vernon. A woman, who had been a confirmed invalid since her her nineteenth year, raised a fund of $200,000, and embodied a plan that gave Mount Vernon to the nation. This was Anne Pamela Cunningham, of South Carolina. She was an only and indulged daughter. In her childhood she had visited Mount Vernon, and when she resigned all of life except that which could be enjoyed in & sick room in her early womanhood, she took hold of the project to buy Mount Vernon, or, rather the the project took hold of her. It is one of the most singular instances of indomnitable energy and practical perseverance recorded This frail woman, from her sick bed, aroused an enthusiasm, especially among Southern women, that result ed in a splendid success, one in spired Edward Everitt with her spirit, and his lecture on Washington poured money into the treasury. She interested Mme. Le Vert and Mrs. Cora Howatt, Ritchie, and in 1860 it was accomplished ; the house, the tomb of Washington, and 200 acres of land belonged to a national asso ciation. The Legislature of Virginia J granted a very sensible charter to tne association, ine capital stocK wasVUmited to $500,000: it was erantediBvPerpetuity, and no dispo sition of theBIPperty could be made without the conseat of the Legisla -T 1 . t ture. None of the y-asangtou iaini- y thereafter were to DS. interred at Mount Vernon, and the key of the vault was thrown into the P6t9ipac River. Around the marble tomb of George and Martha Washington is a wooden flooring, which, if step ped upon, starts an electric alarm at the houss. Through the open iron work one looks into the brick vault, where there are only the two tombs. "Eats off," is the stringent rule at the grave ; even the most flippant are awed into something like reverence During some of the bloodiest days of the war Mount Vernon was treat ed as neutral ground, and soldiers of boLh armies were soon fraternizing under the trees that guard the tomb. Frequent description cannot de stroy the interest of the house. Year by year improvements are made by the regents. As far as practicable every State has a room ornamented with relics of revolutionary times, arranged in the style that prevailed at Mount Vernon during the lifetime of Gen. Washington. Hanging in the entrance hall is the key of the Basti'.e, sent to Washington by La Fayette ; and over the door of which is called the State dining room is Washing ton's field Glass, placed on its perch by the hand ot Washington himself. ana never since removed. The mantle and hearth in the dining-room are of marble, and extremely curious. They were sent to vyasnington trom France On the way the ship bearing the gift was captured by pirates. When thev tound that this marble was intended for W ashmgton, they took an oppor tunity ot landing it on Amarican auores, ana it was forwarded to Mount Vernon. In the South Caro lina room hangs the portrait of Anne xuiucia vvuuuiuguam. one nas a rc- faned and thoughtful face, with deep. meaning eyes. The attic room which Mrs. Whshington chose after Gen Washington's death and in which she died, is in almost the identical condi tion which she left it. In a quaint little drawing room Nelly Custis's drawing room is the grand harpsi chord, as large as a modern grand piano, which Washington gave her as a wedding gift. This was the grand niece of Mrs. Washington, not her daughter Nelly, who died unmarried at twenty-two. In the grounds stands a rose bush, where, tradition relates, Nelly Custis received her first offer, and walking around this rose bush six times brings every j'oung lady who believes in the spell an offer of marriage within the year. The place is managed upon the most practical plan. The greenhouses are made a oi tne universal succcs Brown's Iron Bitters is s ply this : It is the best I preparation ever made ; i compounded o:i thorough' scientific, cVrnxal nr. medicinal principles, an does just what is claimed f; it no more and no less. By thorou-jh and r..:iJ assimilation with the bloc J, it reaches every parr cf Ihe system, healing-, purifying- and strengthening. mencmsT ax ti;s iounc it builds up and restores !o:;t. health in no other w cr a obtained. SASHES, DOORS AND BLINDS, Mouldings, Brackets, Stair Rails, Newels, ... BUILDERS' HARDWARE, Paints, Oils, Glass, Putty and Building Material of every DesGriptl0H Nos. 16 W. Side Market Sqr. & 49 Roanoke Ave., NORFOLK, Va. mar22 29 ly. EVANS, BURWELL & TAZEWELL, COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND DEALERS IN FLOUR, GRAIN, &C., -GENERAL AGENTS Standard Fertilizer 6, 8 & 10 ROANOKE SQR., mar22 293m Company, NORFOLK, Va. lasting ben oe 7p Dearborn Ave., . - 7. 1 have ben h. grcr.r suii'e'CriVom avcry vv-eckitcmach, hcarLbam,aiid dyspepsi.i i.i iis wcrscforni. ' Nearly evcrytliii!'; I g.ive mj cij-'ress, and 1 cou i sus butlittls. I have tried evcryjiingreccmmendcd, hav taken the prescriptions of a dozea phjsiclurs, U;tg-vt no relief until I took I3;-ow.!'-. Ire Sitters.. I feul none of tha c!d troubles, and a new nir... I ...i getting much stronger, and feel first-rate. I a-n a railroad engineer, ami novr make my trip; r-.v-.tJiriy, I can not too much i : ptuisc of y.j'-r -.vjnder- Brown 'a Iron Bitxrs does not contain Vv'iiskcy or alcohol, and will not blacken the teeth, cr cause headache and constipation. It will cure dyspepsia, indi gestion, heartburn, sleep lessness, dizziness, nervous debility, weakness, &c. Use only Brown's Iron Bitters made hy Brown Chemical Co. , Baltimore. Crossed red lines and trade-mark on wrapper. SAVAGE, SON & CO., 30TTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. 77 Water Street, NORFOLK, Va. Strictly a Commission House for the ssd of mm Liberal advances on Consignments on hand. Produce held subject to order of shippers, KEEP A FULL SUPPLY and OF BAGGING GRAIN BAGS. Orders for and TIES, PEAiS'UT Standard Fertilizers and Chemicals filled on most favorable terms. Weekly papers with market report mailed to our patrons. CORRESPONDENCE AND PATRONAGE SOLICITED. M. L. T, DAVIS. B. D. THOMAS. ISTABII$IIEI 1865. j f CELEBRATED No tinSLB1,oul,, ,ost ,r tlK" stomach, livei- autl bovf 'is aix? aueclea, to ailupt tiiu sure remcdv, HcJStttter'a Stomach Jiitu-rs. Dis eases or the orifiUl5 named beget others far more serious, and :HeiiULi3, therefore, haz ardous. Dyspepsia, livercoiBPlamt, chills and fever, early rheumatic twiui& kidney weakness, bring serious bodily troil trifled with. Lose no time iu usin effective and sale medicine. For sale by all Druggists and Dealers generally. Spriiig and Summer G0.0DS ! CHEAP, CHEAP, CHEAP, AT N. B. J0SEY&C0'S.-! TV!. L- T. DAVIS tt CO., WHOLESALE S-ROCERS,. South East Corner Water and Commercial Streets, Norfolk, Va. Always on hand a large Stock 6f MEATS, FLOUR, FISH and SALT, as wells A General Grocery Stock. w-V L WvWof IBLEV'S PLANTS, for ALL. All ALL 1HATKN. SEEDS CHOPS, for ALL GLI. are testea; only tne Desc sent out. Grain and Farm Seed Manual ; History and beet methods uraias, rtooi crops, urasses, jroaaer Tree' f of SIBLEY'S SEEDS of culture of Planting', etc. only lOcts. Annual Catalogue and Print several xnonsana varieties, 2 tin.., HIRAM SIBLEY & CO. Rochester. N.Y. TLV POOR SEEDS. Chicago, 111. TAYLOR, ELLIOTT & WATTERS, WHOLE SALE DEALERS IN HARDWARE, CUTLERY. GUNS. &C. SQ'R, COR. MAIN STREET & MARKET NORFOLK, VA. i GENTS FOR HOWE'S SCALES. W. F. ALLEN. W F J. T. BORUM. CO f ALLEN & JSFH-Oifi&AriE GhErG C EES, 99 Water St. & 18. 22. 26 & 30 Rothery'ss i.an' NORFOLK, VA. BP FLOUR AND MEATS A SPECIALTY 0., "We have iust received our Spring and Summer Goods. JONES. L EE & C (Successors to Savage, Jones & Lee.) 9 MERCHANTS, stock of COTTC FACTORS AND COMMISSION Black Buntings, .Black Huns Veiluiff. Black French Buntings, DiacK uasnmeres, Silk Suitings, And all colors of nice Dress Goods. Our stock of White Goods is unusuallv 1 TOT- ! 1 . tiiige. oner great Bargains in White Dress Linens Linen Lawns, Piques, Dotted Swissf Nansook, Jaconets, Vic tor, Lawns, Lons dales, &c , &c. Laces, Laces, Hamburgs, Insert ings, &c. We propose to suit all in this department. Neck Wearf Ribbons, Kid Gloves a specialty. Keep Cool Fans ! Fans ! ! and Parasols. CORSETS AT" ANY PRICE. We offer you Dr. Warner's HEALTH NURSING CORSET. Ladies, Children and Men's Summer V ests. We offer great bargains in READY-MADE CLOTHING and Gents' Furnishing Goods. A complete line of SHOES AND MEN'S STRAW HATS. 28 Rothery's Wharf, -NroT?T?riT.TT. Va. VAVA - , 1. soecui UUS1UC99, UC1UUC1 J held, card dt?Do exclusively a Commission ing in vjotton. pp'Make Liberal Advances on consignments ordered to be Advise shippers of the state of the Market by postal weekly Norfolk paper. lSolict the patronage of all who desireto entrust tneir uuau. House of large means, long experience and established capacity aut sponsibility. and to re- I7j t hi rt1 T W- Rfitrt SKHTABE or UPRIGHT BOSEWOO mX T Ot dV O aie-oti3. with Stool. Book d2ij(. KsrMUy M for an Ubt Mtop, Sub-Bass and OcUvoupier ,be(, unapei organs fWB, ripe urgans "a ""-?r ,7 Particulars in Illustrated Catalogue which Is sent FEES with lull puticuia ibt w 101 1 una mice. 1 q ww m-," ll.a, jersey. Address or call upon DANIEL, F. BEAXTY, Washington, New"" Dr. P liS 1 ' 1 1 SS 1 7 1 .fittf Laflies' Hals anfl Bonnets. We are elad to sav that Mrs. Perkins. of Baltimore, is with us again this Spring, wim a large stocK et MILLINERY. Latest Styles of HATS, BONNETS AND FANCY GOODS- Indian HSloodL Stfrup Cures all diseases of the Stomach, Ijver, -RrTO1ct TTirlnAtra Kir in and BlOO?. TUiin,. TORt.ifV to its efficacv in heal- ing the above named diseases, and pro nounce it to be the Ar BEST REMEDY KNOWN TO M' Guaranteed to cure Dyspepsia- ! 113WPB OT ANTE D."W Laboratory 77 W. 3d St, New York City. Druggists selU TRADE MASK. Orders received bv mail or otherwise promptly tilled, Prices lower than before. FAB Ml UVJ P EURGATIVE fnl lr' u rioiUr?i4fi5a&eAeJ,!5!i,ib !." lH.thw month!. Any pawn who will t V, fp(l,iblj. ij, , X t Jt. kax9. mmjr ww ivwviwit w wuuu ucaibu, c1(l Te7WM c ca , cuiiiii Mr amaiB liumiiiainii inM 'ilia n win mntmmi PhviiMini n a a rhm in Mii v nfucuiT. - r pamphUt. X. S. JOHNSON CO.. Boston. MaM..