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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1903,
V Talk-Talk-Talk Goodness, you'd throw up your hands if we tried tarnentibn rialf the ; comfortable and handsome chairs ....... : ( we are showing. ' J. n. Burrall & Co, CD BANK STREET. ESBERTAKING-Nlght call ewcr3 by a E. Seymour, 184 Maple street 'phone; D. M. Stow, mrt 101 Franklin street, 'plume. CISCHER PIANOS L, Tone, Quallty.Artlstlo Individuality 1 Pronounced Durability. These three factors bare made them ; admired, renowned and prized by artists, musicians and music lovers ev erywhere. "We ax tn los,aI r6P?sea: THE DmGGS $ SWTB CO. i . 49 CENTER STREET. Telephone 633-8. Grliiiton apJ Sterling - Pianos iNoted for their durability and singing tone, ' ; , Call and examine them. , . MIEflBEBGPIllCO, 175 BANK STREET, WATERBURY CT, 20 Per Gent Reduction on all our Framed Pictures. All new stock, but . , we are overstocked, .... f , . i . F, Pollak & Co, S3S Hattk't Street J, H, MULVILLE, Undertaker, Funeral Director and Embalmer. Residence, 49 East Main St Store, St' Patrick's - block; 110 Broadway. 'Telephone at stole and. res idence. ::'";. Furniture aid Piato Polish Picture and Room Moulding Gold Enamel, Wallpaper, Varnishes, Wax, Mixed Paint. Glass, 0. A. Valentine's I Tel U7-6. 64 Grand st rfeLECTRIC WIRING I , And REPAIRING We Carry the largest Stock of p ELECTRIC SUPPUES Between New York and Bos ton, ' Nsu England Engineering Co. 843 WEST MAIN STREET. OAKVILLB CO, MAKERS 09 Wire and ZVietal Goods. 4. O. Freight and Express. Address Oakvllle. Conn. Telegraph Addrcu .Waterbury. Conn. ,' Nw ork Ot&a B Howard EtresU. Ladles Tailored Garments It is not necessary to go to New Jerk for the latest creations and new est designs In tailored suits and riding fcabits. Order tallor-mado suits of v F. BUCK, 270 Korth Main St, I am better prepared than ever to ple&so cay large number of customers. J NATIVE SHAD i Bullheads, Pickerel, Perch, Green Blue r : flsb. Striped Bass, Spanish Mack- erel, Frogs' , Legs, Hard and I Soft Crabs, Lobsters and $ Native Clams. j FULTON FISH MARKET, . 262 Cherry street. 'Phone 213-4. PORRBNT. Two Choke Rooms, 2nd floor Tlerney , Block. Inquire at Tiernefs Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. ! During fta Last Two Weeks I hare put up twelve new monuments n my yard at 1 312 BANK STREET, ;nd have sold nine of them since they ere erected. . . This fact should speak for itself in gard to the design and material of sy work. ... . rhos F. Jackson Successor to Charles Jacksoa v: $on. Established 1859, , , - " Evening democrat ,'. ISSttHl BT' THE DbMOCBAT PUBLISHING COMPANY (XMalonet. Enrraa. M CM SCR OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. - SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Tefcr.....g6.0O I TbTea Months... ..S5 Six Maatb a. I .Otw MooOi,..... .43 Delivered to any Part pt City MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1903. If . th. Rev 'Mr Harwwrt Yia Trmn correctly reported, '."the dtjr official and the, police department should at once present him with some sort of a testi monial. It was real' kind of him 16 ex. ohrate them from any blame for the condition of affairs in Waterbury at present4 Some of those outside Water, bury will Iceep on - thinking they are neglecting their duty, however. ; Our, morning contemporary should stick to facts when talking about the boycott. By v the way, if the Republic can is so anxioua to put down the boy cott what is the need of publishing the names of the, men on the unfair list? It is the only paper In the city that has published thm. ' Perhaps some people would know nothing about it if the names were not printed." The story of W. I. Monroe, the business college man, which it published this morning, is de nied by some of the friends of the etrikers. It is told that the college man. lias been riding from the start and wh-ea spoken, to on the subject, said he would ride whenever ibe felt like it Everybody will admire Mr Mon roe's independence, but whether those who admire his independence will show their good will by patronizing his school is another question, The "'president of the United States is now on another huge swing around the circle which he modestly calls "an un pretentious little outing for the pur pose of avoiding publicity," , Let us see about that The schedule calls for a.bout 1200 speech.es and the party, ac companying the president consists or two secretaries, one doctor, tnree stenographers, two secret service men, one noet-naturalist representatives of three illustrated papers, representatives of three press associations, one omcjai Dhotoeranher. and two telegraph opera- tors. What a delightfully original -way of avoiding publicity. It. is Surprising that he did not take along a brass band with which to bunt thGSe bears. The truth of the matter Is 'that the gentle man who' occupies the highest civic po sition in the country is never so fcsppy as when lie is in the limelight on the front of the stage. This trip Is a stumping tour pure aid simple. He wants that nomination a heap more than he wants those bears, and he is not overlooking any bets that win pile up, the blue chips in front of him. Child labor Is one of the -greatest curses of the age. It, not only unfits the child for a voyage through life, by putting the little one to work, but by so doing the child takes away from the grown man or woman labor that at one time brought them food and the other necessaries of life. Not many descriptive articles can throw so much light upon child labor in the south as does a little story In the April Me nu re's called "Who is Her Keeper?" The author, Mary1 Applewhite Bacon, Is, her editors tell us, a native of Georgia, and thoroughly familiar with the conditions she describes. The cen tral figure of the story Is a Seven-year-old girl, whose family leave a Georgia farm to live in a cotton mill district having been promised "a good house to live In, painted white, with three rooms in it" and "cash money every Saddy night" The point of the story is the tragic effect on her of long hours and nightwork within the noisy sha dows of the clankjng mill machinery. "The democratic party can win and will win In 1904, if the convention is guided by common sense," said one of the leading, democrats of the nation a few days ago In Washington while discussing the future outlook of democracy. "The democratic party should not surrender to the so-called reorganizers," continued this distin guished gentleman. By that I mean that we should not nominate a man for the presidency who bolted tho party organizations in 1896 and 1900. There are fundamental principles and tenets of faith in the democratic party which are immortal, and which will forever keep this land a free and independent republic, and to which the vast major ity of the people of the country sub scribe, and when they afe not becloud ed by fanciful and extraneous theories the result will show itself in a great democratic majority, popular as well as in the electoral college. The demo cratic position on the money question in 1896 and 1900 was a policy adopted at thatlme In order to relieve the ne cessities of the people and of the business world. that were clamoring for more money to do the business of the country. It simply Involved the quantitative theory of money, and our every contention in that ; regard has been amply': proved by Subsequent events. We wanted and needed more money in circulation and advocated bl-metallism as the remedy. The remedy came, .but it came in the shape of one metal only, superinduced by the failure of crops in the old countries by the war with spain and by the flood of gold from the mines of Alaska. The result was the same. Prosperity re turned to the country just as we said it would If we could get more basic money on which to do the business of the country. We now have three times the volume of money in circula tion that we had in 1896, and the re sult Is that we have comparative pros perity where then we had stagnation in all imea of business. Therefore, the money question is no longer an Issue. There are lots and lots of people who have no Idea what $2 or $2.25 a day means to a man that has no income but that Perhaps Manager Sewell and Colonel Burpee belong to the num ber. How can a man lire on $2 a day that has' a family of from one or two up io ten, besldesi himself and his wife to support A friend of the men now on strike, and of all laboring men for that matter, had a few moments to spare yesterday, and he got out his pen cil and started figuring. He came to the conclusion after a long time that a family of flve must spend for the necessaries of life, and be as close and penurious as possible, the following amounts: Rent, 13 months at $15 .. ., . ... .$lSO.co Food, $1 per day ............. 365.00 Clothing, shoes, etc . . . .... 100.00 Fuel, light and ice ............ 60.00 Sickness, fraternal and life in- surance 50.00 Total ... . . . ..... .......... .$755.00 "Wages at $2 per day,, for 50 -weeks $600.00 Deficit ........:$155.00 By these figures it will be seen that the workman must cut his . expenses somewhat or he will be in the. hole at the end of the year for $150. These figures do not allow for cigars, tobacco or any of the luxuries of life. Now let us cut the figures, say 20 per cent all arouna, making the man's necessary expenses as follows: Rent $12 per month ....... . . .$144.00 Food, 80c per day ... . ....... .. 292.00 Clothing, shoes, etc . . . . . . . . . . 80.00 Fuel, light and ice ........... as.uu Sickness, fraterual and life in aurance 40.CO . Total ...,$604.00 The man would still be behindhand with, no prospect of ever catching up. Give the workman enougu to live decently on and have a few dollars left to entertain his friends when they call to see him, and there will i)e an end to strikes, riots and boycotts. . HEARD IN PASSIKQ Secretary Hay is said to have assured the Cubans of an extra sessioh of con gress to pass on the reciprocity treaty. Of cours, no one will assume that Mr Hay is promising goods that he cannot deliver. But what will - congress do about it? It may be a bad thing for the administration to have on its Hands. New Haven Union. ; Something has been said lately about a falling off In the skill of our naval gunners since the Spanish -war, out it IS possible that this report was only a ruse of the naval authorities to stlmi late the officers and men of our war j ships to make their marksmanship still more perfect. A dispatch from Pensa- cola says that on Friday the battleship Indiana, at target practice in the gulf, established a new world's record In firing the thirteen-Inch guns. The cap tain reported to Admiral Higginson that the gunners-of the thlrteen-inch turret scored fourteen hits out of six teen shots, with the thlrteen-inch guns at a range of five miles, lowering the world's record by one shot. Admiral Higginson very properly ordered every ship of the North Atlantic squadroa to cheer the Indiana and her crew as sne steamed past them up the harbor of Pensacola. Hartford Times. One of Tammany's "silent men" has "passed over to the majority." This was big John McOuade, who had been the treasurer of the organization from the days of Tweed. The Sun, in its account of him says: "John Kelly learned to trust him implicitly and left him as an inheritance to Richard Cro ker with the assurance that he Was a safe man. Mr McQuade took little part in the factional quarrels in the hall, and in the change of leadership from Tweed's, day to Murphy's it oc curred to no one to oust him from his office. As treasurer he handled mil lions during his long term. He was never calld upon for an accounting by the hall, If he did make such reports to the leader of the wigwam. It was said that he kept his booki not in figures, but by a system of marks and crosses in colored marks so that they were intelligible to none but himself." Hartford Times. AVARICE IS HEALTHY. Keps One Cool, EiLeoitTas-ea Indus i trr AbteraIoune and Stediinss. "The pasfeions' effect on the health is not sufficiently regarded," says a physician in the Philadelphia Record. "The passion which-is best for the nealth is avarice. Jt keeps one cool, encourages regular aad industrious habits, leads to abstemiousness and makes' against all excess. And hence the avaricious, the misers, live to a great age. The misers of history were all noted for their longevity. ,Rge is very bad for one. The passion causes an irregular, intermittent beating of the heart, and the interraittency in time may become chronic. Hatred creates fever. If we hate we grow lean. This hot passion eats us like a flame. Fear is bad for the nerves, the heart and the brain, and, therefore, we should never permit ourselves to be afraid. But the strangest effects of all have been caused by the passion of grief. The medical books record cases where, coming suddenly, in a violent shock, it has caused a loss of blood from the lungs in one person paralysis of the tongue in another, and a failure of slgrht, es temporary blind iness in a third." RUN AT A BIG LOSS Fast Trains Cost Railroad Compan ies in Freight Traffic. Right of Way to One Limited Ei, presa Prevents the Running of Five Trains Laden with Micrchandiite. . V In taking off its 20-hour 'train from Chicago to New York the other da in favor of the increased freighting of coal and other commodities the management of the Pennsylvania company suggested to the traveling public at what cost to general traf- . nc the traveler was enabled to mak the distance in that time. For with a train averaging 50 miles an houi over- the mixed single and double tracks of the line it has been esti mated that the movements of this train kept out of service fully 5C miles of tracks for the full 20 hours of the run. ' - This means that for perhaps eight miles behind the train and 42 milee ahead of it in every minute of its run all other trains operating on this line are slowing down, stopping, side tracking, or moving out again upon the line to gain momentum and pur sue their several courses, says the Chicae-o Tribune, Fifty miles an hour, including stops, is notable speed to be main tained for a, thousand miles. To get such a train through on time would be a company pride. In any case the passenger train with the mails has the right of the track and all freig-hi trains are secondary to it in the mat ter of taking the sidings. According to the operating rules oi the road every train of a second class coming upon the time of a train ol the first-class must have taken a sid ing and cleared the switch entrance five minutes before the ' train ap proaching is, due. To the uninitiated this would seem to figure a five min ute loss to the train of the second class. In reality, even if the train has run so close that the switch is just at hand, probably a grade or a heavy load ; pr slippery rails, or one of a dozen possibilities, may lose the freight train 15 or 20 minutes before it has got under headway again. But just five minutes before a flyet is due. in each case the freight train cannot be at a siding. It may be , at a siding with just 25 minutes' run tc the next station, and with only 23 mm u ies in winwti iu t"v ' - rlar tha'track. Manifestly this can not , be done, and the freight takes the siding where it is and waits the probable ten minutes which the flyei 1 ii ,i:.4nM.A will need to consume- u Such a freight train may be making; 25 miles an hour; because itf cannot1 get to the next station two minutet earlier than is possible, it loses -the ten minutes it has to wait, it loses the 23 minutes which it ought to -have run? and could have , run, and when it gets to the next station it Is still 23 minutes behind a total of St, minutes lost off its schedule. leaying It nearly 25 miles behind Its antici pated position on the line, ; Such a loss as this might be induced by any passenger train having the right of way over" freight; train. In of such a train as has lust been f taken out of service, however, its grea . speed has its , influences upon trail, men in the matter of making these sidings. If five minutes clearance is enough for a passengeT train making only 25 miles an hoxir, the influence of a train running 50 miles an hour is to make the conductor of the freight train consider a ten-minute clearance of his own rather than the five-minuto clearance of the regulations. So thai frequently when the conductor of tin freight train may make the next sit ing with the necessary clearance, h waits where he is because he cann make it the . ten-minutes elearawe that he would like to have. The complications of these situn tions are with reference to only two Bidings that are ten miles apart. T manv sections of the country sidings are two or three miles apart and ; ? iiwwini!iiwiii!iiiiiimi'iiTO)iii'W m m nTiillilmill-.IH.IIIillli AVgetablc Preparalionfor As -1 similating ttieFoodandKegula ling ttie Stomachs andBcpvcls of Promotes Digestion.Checrrur nessandRestContains neither Opium.Moiplune nor "Mineral. kotNarcotic. JpcafOteJirSAKimP!TCmR Imipjiui Stult' Mx.SmMt liechille Sails - HSnpSemd Cfmnfint Jhmr Wiitayt Flavor. A perfect Remedy forConsBpa fion Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and Loss of Sleep. Fac Snnlle Signature of NEW YORK. EXACT COPY" OF WRAPPER. W. 1 U 1 the run of one hour a .tram making actual speed of a mile a minute may pass ten of these sidings and perhaps six or seven trains, all of which are in fluenced in more or less degree by the same conditions affecting the first ex ample. . ',- Is it ar wonder that when it comes to the question of diminishing passenger traffic in favor of freight a ruilroad turns to its fastest flyers? v The removal of just one passenger train in 24 hours, this train starting from the termini of a rc d in each di rection, makes the possibility of movr ing freight trains out of all eeeming proportion to the clearance. , As ndi.' eating this, the Railway and Engineer Review printed a symposium of expert, opinions on the economical proportion of passenger trains to be ruu with the freight trains of a given liue. According to these experts a certain New York line, which has as many miles of sidetracks as it has of single main line, moves 10 trains every "24 hours over its whole line; 23 to the east and 27 to the west. In these freight movements there is an average of -94? cars a day, and, between4' the 'trains hauling the freight cars only seven passenger trains are moved, four to the east and three to the west. To take off only, one of these passenger trains would mean the possibility of perhaps five more trains hauling freight. To travel over a railroad at 50 miles a-n hour is a distinct privilege. The train that carries the passenger at that rate is not likely to be more than a good advertisement of the road run ning it. For H is through the freight offices of the roads that the dividends come, after alL ZESTFUI FRANKNESS. An Irate Lawmaker Who Was One of th "Cowardly JVi'iicompooj?" " - '. . Himself. ' Unexpected frankness now and then gives a special zest to the humor of a situation in congress. When "Gabe'V Bouck was the repre sentative from the Oshkosh district of Wisconsin, ; a ; pension bill came before the house, to his. great vexa tion of spirit; for, while his personal convictions were directly opposed to it, his political interests were strong enough to whip him into line,- On the day the bill came up for final disposal a fellow member met Bouck in the space behind the last row of seats, 'walking back and forth and gesticulating excitedly, bringing his clenched right fist down jnto the hollow of his left hand, to the accom paniment of expletives which would hardly look well in print, writes Francis E. Xeupp in "Some Humors of Congress." v '.', "; . "What's the trouble, Gibe?" , in quired his friend. "Why all this ex citement?" ;' ' "Trouble?" snorted the irate : law maker. "Trouble enough ! That pension bill is up, and all the cow ardly, nincompoops in the house are going to vote for it. It's sure to pass sure to pass." ' , V '. '"', . "But why don't you get the ; floor and speak against it try to stop it?" suggested the other, t : , ; t,, "Try to stop it?" echoed :Bbuck. "Try to atop' it? Why, I'm one of the cowardly nincompoops "myself I" trish a Ktlvlng; Toncn. Irish is to-day the living tongue of almost as many people as speak Welsh, Greek, Servian, Bulgarian, Norwegian or Danish.. In Galway alone are 17,833 persons who can, speak nothing but Irish. -Knowledge. . ; . Forsetfal Cvpld. K Jjaura This time last year you were engaged to that little homely profes sor. . 'V Bertha Sure enough; what was his name? Detroit Free Press. Innocent Tommy. Mr. Callow What a funny littleihol in the sofa! It looks like some one had been, boring.':'-..-. . ' Tommy Maybe you did it, Mr. Cal low. ". ' "I?" ' ' i ' "Yes, I heard sister say you were a bore." Chicago Daily News. ..:ni,iu'Arl;iii...i,-.,,TW.,. avia . : For Infants and Children. - The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of or uver. Thirty Years THE CCNTAUN COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY. 1 u n 3 M m mm 1 m- tfa Count That Day Lost Whose all beholding Easter sun sees you 5 " not out strolling .with a pair of our : $4 Chesterfield Shoes on. We don't pretend to be the only Shoe Store, to carry the largest stock,, the greatest variety, or to carry every novelty that was ever invented. But we do sell v good shoes at fair prices, and we find the people, are; appreciating our efforts more and more, judging by'the; greatly increased patronage they are giving us. Easter styles all in now. Don't miss seeing-them. Tom Brooks, formerly head clerk with H. G. Dodge & Co, will now be found with the Colby-Sherwood Co at 114 South Main street where , .'he wj'l be pleased to meet all of (his old friends. The Colfiif-Slieraood Shoe Co. 114 SOUTH MM STREET. A POOR EXCUSE in a storm is a cheap Umbrella. It's foolish to carry one when you can get one of strongest frame of our make and guarantee for hard service. Um brellas from 35c up. 1 TAKE NOTICE.' This Is your last opportunity to buy the best Trunks, Bags, Dress Suit Cases at half their cost on account of being forced ,to vacate the premises, It will pay you to call and see us this time. Umbrellas Re-covered and Re paired with the best, Gloria Silk from 65c up. ": ','.': ..v .lv-;'-'.; 179 Bank, corner Grand street Waterbury Umbrella aid Trait M'fr. Trunks ' and Bags repaired at reason- v. able prices. The World Famed iasee Grand and Cottage Ranges have venti lating ovens; the most delicate cook iag quickly and easily done. We carry complete line. Call in and we tell you all good points. Very complete line of 1 Shovels. ; Picks. Barrows, Spades, Rakes and all Garden and Lawn Tools. Complete line of Builders' and Joiners Tools ' '"' ' PLUMBING. TINNING HEATING . . AND JOBBING. The Barlow Bros; Co A GOOD HORSE attached to an up-to-date carriage, and your wife, who needs an outing, beside you, will ;-ake you feel good and may save doctor's bills. If not married take somebody's daughter whom you know you woald like for a wife. Go to - LOUCKSi STABLES. 6 SPRING STREET 'PHONE 8-J Store Your Furs ' Ton't hang them up in a cloth? press and imagine they will be all right next winter. Let us put them In COLD STORAGE for you.r whele moths can not get near them. f We insure them, and at a slight cost. L. TRUDELL, The Farrier , SOUTH MAIN ST. I 18 bO, Main St. Free Delivery. Nauatuck Delivery Thursday. Tel. 147-21 WE GIVE GREEN TRADING STAMPS. $5 Worth (50 Stamps) with a Ton of Coal at $S.0O " GOOD FOR SATURDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY. Free $15.00 worth (150 stamps) with the following order at $1.10. . 1 lb Coffee ........... . , . . . . . . . . .35c lb Tea ; . . ...... . . . . : .30c 1 peck Apples ................... . .25c 1 Horse Radish V .10a 2 cakes Scouro ........ . . . . .... . .10c SPECIAL BARGAIN JN GROCERIES. GOOD ALL THE MIL Free $6.00 Free $5.00 Free $5.00 Free $2.50 Free $4.00 Free $2.00 Free $1.00 Free-$1.00 Free $1 CO Free-$1,00 worth stamps with, 1 worth stamps ivlth 1 woith stamps with 1 worth stamps r-ith 14 worth stamps with 1 worth st-mps with 4 worth stamps with 1 r.-orth stamps with' 1 worth stamps, with V worth stamps with 3 BARGAINS IN $5.00 worth $3.00 worth : 06c. of stamps with of stamps with $3.00 worth of stamps with yoc. $3.00 worth $1.00 wortL $3.00 worth $1.00 worth $3.00 worth tloa.. 95c. 1.00 worth of stamps with fi "Ting-a-Lingl Umbrellas to Mend." .That is what you had to wait for, but the itinerant um. Drella mender is no longer in dispensable. ' . . The Up-to-Date Umbrella Manufacturing company does all the -work "while you wait' if necessary. All .work and material guaranteed. Don't forget that we do all kinds of job work and make a specialty of safe work. ::: 39 Phoenix Avenue. : Opposite Armoryr NEW YORK & CHIfIA TEA GO. JrSOUTHMAIW,STREET There's advertising every day, : 1 Aqd each on fancy lines; There's patent cures for all dlseaae Except the use of wines. We knowinot lfr they tell the truth, (But this we say to thee, For health and strength and merrl ment ' . , . Drink Fenton's Breakfast Tea. - There are many Imitators Of our business and our art, And there may be some pretender -Vibo may fancy they are smart, But we stand before the public As solid as can be, ' And the best produce from China is Teuton's Oolong Tea. We are not monopolistic In the race for mundane gain; We'll treat you well whene'er you call 1 At Jefferson and South Main; . That is an old established house -Where many things are free, " ' ' And all our goods are up-to-date. Like Fenton's Ceylon Tea. THOMAS FEflTOH, PBOP'B. N B. $5.00 worth of Trading Stamps given with one pound of Best Mixed Tea, 70c. PENMANSHIP ITrofhoTuy' Teaches every pnpn to wriw a on; rapid, business hand, in a courso of la ' prlvato leesoni and 00 failures. AU klEsds of pen work executed in tba fclghest degree of art, 167 BANK STItEET. Free $6.00 worth (60 stamps) with the following order at 57c. '. 1 can Beets ,12q 1 dozen Ora nges 30c lb Apple Butter "..15a lb new crop Tea, any flavor lb Gold Medal Coffee ...... lb Baking Powder .......... lb Baking Powder .......... lb Tea COS 35c 45c 23c 50c 2c 25c 1QC "18c . ISc , . . . . . . 4bs , Prunes ,.... box Cocoa , box Extract lb Chocolate . . . ... . . Tapioca MEDICINES . . . . . . 1 bottle Peruna, 05c. 1 bottle Lydia Plnkham Compound, I bottle Pain e's Celery Compound, Siipply Co of stamps with 1 bottle Swamp Root, 93c. of stamps with 1 bottle Swamp Root small, 50c. of stamps with 1 bottle Dr Pierce's Medical DIs, 95c of stamps with 2 bottles Malt Extract 25c. of stamps with 1 bottle Dr Tierce's Favorite Prescrlp- 1 bottle Castoria, 85c.