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W ATERBUR Y EVENING DEMOCRAT. WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 1904.
EVERY MIXED OR FANCY SUIT CUT FROM $8 and $10, to $12 and $15, to $19, $22. $24, to V $6.98 $9.98 $14.98 Two and three-piece svits are all included in this great sale. Not a single undesirable suit in the store. All New, Fresh Goods R. R. HARDER CO. M , 105 BANK STREET. Coolest and best lighted store in Waterbury. WANT MOTIEN PASS RussaiinH Attacked. Kuroki's Forces and Were Repulsed. TO THE HOLDERS OF y Connecticut Railway & Lighting Company First and Refunding M 50 Year Gold Bonds: By Agreement and Supplemental Mortgage dated June 23, 1904, between The United Gas Improvement Company, Connecticut Railway and Lighting Company, and Colonial Trust Company, The United Gas Improvement Com pany agrees to guarantee by endorsement, the Interest on the above bonds ($15,000,000 authorized; $10,203,000 outstanding July 1, 1004), and the. Connec ticut Railway and Lighting Company agrees to establish for the benefit of the bonds so guaranteed, a sinking Tund of one-half of one per cent per annum on the total amount of outstanding First and Refunding Bonds, in considers tlon of an option to The United Gas Improvement Company to purchase, and an option to the Connecticut Railway and Lighting Company to vcall the bonds so guaranteed, on any coupon date at 105 and interest. Holders of First and Refunding Bonds desiring to secure the benefits of the nbove Agreement and Supplemental Mortgage, by giving to The United (Has improvement company tne said option to purchase, and to the Connecticut Railway and Lighting Company the said option to call bonds so guaranteed. , at any coupon date, at 105 and interest, are requested to present their bonds,' ON OR BEFORE AUGUST 15, 1904, to the Colonial Trust Company, to be stamped as subject thereto, and for the endorsement thereon of the above guaranty and stipulation. , For information in regard to the precise terms of the Guaranty and Sinking Fund, bondholders are referred to the Agreement and Supplemental Mort gage, copies of which may" be obtained at our office, or at the office of the Colonial Trust Company, 222 Broadway, New York. J. & W. SeligmaH X Co., Mills Buildingr, New York. June 24, 1904. OLD TIMES AND THE NEW. Native of Indianapolis Returns After Absence of Twenty .Years to Find ' Things Have Changed. A man who left Indianapolis in 1880 returned in 1900 the Indianapolitan,, like the cat in the ballad, always goes back; he cannot successfully be trans planted to find himsefr a stranger in a strange city, writes Meredith Nicholson, in Atlantic. Once he knew all the people 'who rode in chaises but on his return he found new people abroad in smart vehicles; once he had been able to con verse on topics of the day with a pass ing mend in the middle of Washington street; now he must duck and dive, and keep an eye on the policeman if he would make a safe crossing. He was asked to luncheon at a club; in the old days there were no clubs, or they were looked on as iniquitous things; he was taken tc look at factories which were the larg est of their kind in the world. At the railroad yards he saw machinery being loaded for shipment to Russia and Chili; he was told that books published at In dianapolis were sold, on the counters in New York and Boston, Toronto and London, and he was driven over asphalt streets to parks that had not been dreamed of before his term of exile. King's Cherry Pits. -4 King Edward recently left some Cherry stones on his plate at a public function. The moment he left the table a erowd of American ladies scrambled for them, with the object, it is said, of handing them down to their descend ants as family heirlooms. London Mail. . . Swiss Cowbells. The cowbells used in Switzerland nave a peculiar sound, rather mournful in its prolongation. It has been dis covered that, tigers fear it, and ran when they hear iL Therefore Swiss cowbells have been Introduced Into the Himalayas, as a protection for cattle. SOME VETERAN PRINTERS. Quartette Who Have Been in the Busi ness in New York State More Than Half a Century. Thomas At wood, a compositor in a Port Jervis (N. Y.) newspaper office, completed his fifty-sixth year at the case recently and celebrnted his seventy-second birthday. Gilbert Van Sciver, a Middletown printer, has worked 53 years at his trade.- Both of these veterans are still active and rapid workmen, and put in full hours every day. Hon. I. V.. Montanye, of Washington ville, finished his apprenticeship to the printer's trade in Goshen 60 years ago. He has been in more or less active newspaper life ever since, and is now the editor of a newspaper at Washington ville. v David Osmun, of Chester, was a fel low apprentice at Montanye. When the Erie railroad was opened for business in j 1841 the first timetables of the company i were set up and printed by Osmun on a j hand press. When the Erie.eetablished its own ! printing concern in New York, Osmun i went with It. In 1868 he had, charge of ! the famous Erie printing press on which, ; thefeould and Fisk rapid additions to the j stock of the company were turned out to ; checkmate Commodore Vanderbilt in j his efforts to get hold of Erie. The Lord's Day. The Lord's day is a beautiful river in the week of time. The other, days are troubled streams, whose angry waters are disturbed by the countless crafts that float upon them; but this pure river of the day of rest flowj; on chanting the sublime music of the si lent, throbbing spheres, and timed by the pulsation of everlasting life. Beau tiful river, glide on. Bear forth od thy bosom the poor, tired spirit to the rest which it seeks, and the weary, watching soul to endless bliss. Our Young Folks. DID YOU EVER try the "LAUNDRY" shape Sunlight Soep for laundry or general household work? If not, buy it for next wash day and learn how eco nomical and handy it is. It has no equal. mm For JI toilet purposes use tKe twin-bar Sunlight shape. Grocers sell both, sbsfcpes. COMMANDER WOUNDED, 200 DEAD Csnr'M Troops Chitrarcvil the Position Three Tlmen With the Baronet. When Beaten, Jap Pnrsned Them Tlireo Miles. LONDON, July 6. General Kuroki has reported to Tokyo that two bat talions of Russians attacked thfe Japa nese outposts in Motien pass at dawn under cover of a dense fog and were repulsed. ; They returned to the assault and charged three times with the bayonet before they were finally driven off. The Japanese pursued them for three miles to the westward of Motien pass. The Russians retired before over whelming numbers after ascertaining the strength of the Japanese forces. The Russian losses are officially stated to be 200. The general staff at St. Petersburg has received the following dispatch from Lieutenant General Sacharoff, the chief of staff of General Kuropatkin: "The advance guard of the Russian force operating east of Liaoyang oc cupied a position at Laugtse pass. To ward evening the same day our scouts ascertained that a detachment of the enemyss advance guard, 1,500 strong, had occupied the villages of Ekhavuan and Tchakumenza, on our front, the main force having remained in Fenshui and Motien passes. "At this moment we discovered the movement of a Japanese detachment, consisting of a battalion of infantry, to turn our left flank position in the Langtse .pass in the direction of Lian diansian. "In order to learn the strength of the enemy's position in front of Lang tse pass the commander of the detach ment ordered out vas re-enforced, and a reconnoitering party of ten compa nies was sent in the direction of Ek havuan under the command of Colonel Letschitsky. With the view of making a demonstration insuring the return of Letschitsky's detachment three compa nies' Under Lieutenant Colonel Garnit sky marched to Mahoumlzza, about a mile and a half south of Ekhavuan, to the crossing of the roads leading to Sinkhi and the Lok river passes. "Garnitsky's column reached the crossroads and dislodged a company of the enemy's advance guard, which was almost annihilated. Simultaneously Letschitsky's column dislodged the en emy's advance posts without firing, a shot and approached the foot of the heights, surmounted by a temple. The temple is less than a mile east of Ekha vuan, where, although exposed to a heavy frontal and flunk fire, our troops dashed forward and dislodged the Jap anese from their intrenehments and occupied the pass. As tlftj enemy was preparing to deliver a frontal and flank attack our column then retired, as pre viously instructed. Three companies of Garnitsky's force occupied the posi tion which they had been ordered to se cure. "When Letschitsky's force began to withdraw the enemy opened a heavy fire from the heights. In spite of this the column retired in perfect order. Brave Letschitsky remained continu ously oji the fighting line and directed the column with remarkable ability and coolness. He was the last to re tire, with his chief of staff and adju tant. . "Our casualties were Letschitsky wounded, Colonel Poapelow, Lieuten ant Colonel Trakhemovsky, Captain Soloieff, Lieutenants Markoff, Latkino, BobrdSiavesky and Kosdue, Second Cap tain Paly and several other officers wounded and 200 soldiers killed or wounded. "I observed the fighting with my staff from the Tkhacouan tower, and 1 can personally testify to(the conduct of the troops. Our re-enforcements have occupied Liandiansian. "The enemy's principal forces are at present concentrated at Vandiapudze, in the direction of Uaicheng, and at Schiskouyo, about ten miles west of Siuyen, on the road to Kalehou." The fact that Lieutenant General Sacharoff witnessed the fighting near Motien pass is taken here to indicate that he is in command of the forces east of Liaoyang, which include the army corps under Lieutenant General Count Keller. The desperate character of the fight ing Is shown by the repeated bayonet charges, the Russians ousting the Jap anese from the trenches. The fighting arotind Senuchen shows that the Japanese are determined to hold the ground to the south as well as Dalin pass until a favorable opportu nity presents itself for an advance on Yinkow, the port of NewTchwang. THE MONKS OF THIBET JUANY PECULIARITIES OF THE DIFFERENT SECTS OF LAMAS. How the Dalai Lama Is Selected A Tool of Scheming Scoundrels New Faiths Are Slowly Pene trating the Country. During recent years I have had the good fortune to travel considerably in the Lama-Land, both on the Sikklm side (by which the mission under Col. Younghusband has entered Thibet) and on the western border. It is of the latter which I shall chiefly speak in this article. After niany vicissitudes, invasions by Thibet on the one hand and Kash mir on the other, Little Thibet, or La dakh, is now a province of Kashmir, and subject to the Maharajo of that country. That at least is the case so far as temporal administration goes; but religiously speaking, Ladakh is Blill an integral part of Thibet, owning spiritual allegiance to the great Dalai Lama at Lhasa, and practically domi nated by the Lama hierarchy. The po sition of the Dalai Lama is itself pe: culiar. Nominally the temporal as well as spiritual head, he has r.eally little authority, being as a rule of tender years and much under the control of his powerful council. There is reason to believe that the early deaths which overtake so many Dalai Lamas as soon as they are strong-minded enough to try and govern for themselves are not due to nature or accident, except in so far as accident may be synonymous with misadventure, and poisoning is said to be a favorite art throughout Thibet. When the Dalai Lama dies his spirit is reborn into another body, usually that of an infant, which is dis covered and supposed to be identified by many infallible signs by the monks of the Potala monastery, to which the Dalai Lama belongs. If there is doubt as to the identity between several claimants, the matter is decided by a peculiar system of drawing lots, pro ceeded by long prayer and el alio rate BOSTON DOCKS BURN Great Railway Elevator and Many Piers Destroyed. TWO SAILORS LOSE THEIR LIVES Allan Line Seamen Jnmp Into the Water to Escape Flames Scotch WhlsKjr Burns Loss of a Million Dollar. BOSTON, July 6. The immense strain elevator of the Boston and Maine Railroad company, one of the largest in the world, together with the com pany's freighthouses, Nos. 1, 2 and 3, on piers 1 and 2, Mystic wharf, Charlestown, were burned last night, entailing a loss that will exceed $1, 000,000. During the fire two lives are known to have been lost. Eleven sailors of the Allan line steamer Austrian, which was lying at pier 1, jumped overboard, to save themselves from the flames, which had communicated to the vessel, and Fred McKenzle and James Galla gher were drowned. The other men were picked up by tugboats and remov ed to the Marine hospital at Chelsea. None of them suffered seriously. One of the wharf employees was reported as missing. Before the fire on board the Aus trian could be got under control by the fleet of tugboats that had hauled her out into the stream all her upper works had been burned to her decks. The steamer had discharged a part of her cargo, which included $30,000 worth of Scotch whisky, Avhich was burned in the f reighthouse. The fire started after 5 o'clock dur ing a heavy thunderstorm, when a bolt of lightning struck the northeast end of f reighthouse No. 2, in which was stored a quantity of hay.' In an .in stant the flames shot in either direc tion, quickly communicating to houses Nos. 1 and 3 and from the latter to the big elevator building farther west. . ' The elevator, which was built about ten years ago, was said to be the lar gest in existence at that time, having a capacity of 2,000,000 bushels, but as near as can be figured it held not over 300,000 bushels of grain, chiefly wheat. The buildings on the pier, with their contents, are a total loss, and the wharf itself is practically ruined. The loss on the elevator will be at least $400,000 and on the contents $100,000 more. Losses on the freight houses, their contents, their pier and to the steamer Austrian will easily swell the total to more than $1,000,000. . Among the steamship companies who wrill suffer, losses on freight destroyed are the Allan line, Scandinavian-American lino and the Wilson line, the Scandinavian-American company . losing 104 bales of goat skins, valued at $20,-000. SPRINGFIELD CONVENTION. Russian Ships Pass Bosporus. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 6. The Russian volunteer fleet steamers St Petersburg and Sevastopol passed through the Bosporus from the Black sea yesterday. The Sevastopol was flying the Red Cross flag, and her hull Was painted white. Lord la Acting; Collector. WASHINGTON, July 6. John S. Lord, first deputy collector of internal revenue for the Springfield (111.) dis trict, has been designated to act as col lector pending the permanent appoint ment of a successor to Isaac' R. Mills, who was killed in a railroad accident at Litchfield, I1L, Sunday. Ambassador McCormick at Kiev. KIEV, Russia, July 6. Ambassa dor McCormick ad Mrs. McCormick, accompanied by Captain T. Bentley Molt, American military attache at St. Petersburg, have arrived here. Physical Exercise in Japan. From an early age the males and fe males of Japan are instructed in phys ical, exercise, with the result that at ma turity the women are almost as strong as the men. It is not an unusual slerht in see a company of girls, who are strolling along a country road, step back a few yardB for headway, and then, following a leader, all nimbly clear a five-foot fence by leaping over it. MONK OF THE YELLOW CAP. ceremony. The child is then brought up for his high office according to the rules applying to all reincarnations. ' These constant re-births have led to much confusion of idea as to whether the Dalai Lama is really regarded as a reincarnation with all the special sanc tity nrurally attaching to such a posi tion, or merely as a pope Chosen in childhood. The Gumpas, or Buddhist monas teries, are generally buit with wonder fully picturesque effect on the top of a steep hill, at the foot of which lie the village and "chortens" innumerable. These pyramidal Buddhist shrines were originally used as sepulchres, but are now often built merely as religious symbols or in memorial of some de ceased Buddhist, t , There are many differing sects of Lamas, but, broadly speaking, they may be divided into two main bodies, known from a distinction in dress as Yellow Caps and Red Caps. Unlike the orthodox 'Yellow. Caps ("Gelup kas") prevalent at Lhasa, the Red Caps ("Drupkas") are regrettably lax In matters of morality. A lapse in mon astery or nunnery is usually met among them by some slight punish ment, such as the performance of cer tain menial duties, or possibly scourg ing, but not by the prompt degradation and expulsion demanded by the strict er code of the Yellow Caps, who are in deed the Reformed Church of Lamaism the "Virtuous Ones," as their name Implies. When a child is destined for the priesthood, the years of training extend properly from the age of eight to 20; but if a man desires admittance the period is greatly shortened. It cannot be doubted that in practice there is little in common between the Lamaism of Thibet and the purer forms of Buddhism. Demon-worship of the most grossly material and su perstitious kind is the chief feature of the religion taught by the Lamas, and only rare exceptions conceive of spirit ual ideas, or observe purity of life. There is little doubt also that Lamaism Is dying a slow natural death, on th borders of this country at least, where the modern spirit can faintly permeate. True, the people still profess belief; and for convenience sake, one member of each family generally becomes a monk. But the old, vivid faith is wan ing. This is variously indicated, and chiefly by a practical test the falling off of subscriptions, and consequent growing poverty of formerly rich ab beys. A good many of the people are converted nominally, at all events to Islam, while a very few have become Christians. , e. lb Mseunraa. English in Japan. The learning of the Japanese will be greatly facilitated , by the abandon ment of their pecuiiar way of writing and printing their language. Ten years ago the universities inaugurated the reform; next year the use of Eng lish letters will be begun in the public schools; and this will soon lead to their general use. ' Populists Name Watson and T.ribbies as Their Candidates. A SPRINGFIELD. III., July 6. When the Populist convention was called to order there was a long wran gle over the report of the committee on credentials. The report of the committee on per manent organization brought forth a storm of protest from the fusion wing of the convention, as the report showed that the Middle of the Readers had se cured all the officers of the convention. Thomas E. Watson of Georgia was unanimously nominated for president and Thomas H. Tribbles of Nebraska for vice president by the convention. Senator Allen refused to permit his name to go before the convention for president. Sunk a Danish Ilrigrant inc. QUEBEC, July 0. The Dominion Hue steamer Dominion, . from Liver pool, reports having been in collision Avith and having sunk the Danish brig tintlne Komer, Captain Hansen, bound for a British port. The collision oc curred In a dense fog in the gulf of St. Lawrence, the bows of the. Komer be ing stove in. The Dominion was not seriously damaged and laid to and picked up the crew of- the Komer, sev en in nil. The Komer was then set on fire, so that she would not become a menace to navigation. Swallow Has Not Declined. ' CHICAGO, July 6. Oliver W, Stew art, chairman of the Prohibition na tional committee, has made a state ment positively denying that Dr. Silas! C. Swallow had declined the Prohibi tion . nomination for president. Mr. Stewart said: "Dr. Swallow bas not declined and will not decline. It is absolutely certain at this time that he will accept our nomination. Since there fs no vacancy on our ticket there is no room for the nomination of Gen eral Miles." Tuxedo Park Cottaare Burned. ' TUXEDO PARK, N. Y., July 6. Fire destroyed the Cammack cottage, one of the handsomest residences in this exclusive resort, last night, and the jewels of Mrs. Bernard P. Stein man of New Orleans, worth several hundred thousand dollars, were proba bly so damaged that they will be worthless hereafter. The cottage was one of the finest and most valuable properties' in Tuxedo Park. The cause of the Use- is unknown. Fire Balloon Caused $850,000 Lot, NEW YORK, July 6. Fire, caused by a fire balloon from Coney island, has destroyed the Electric Vehicle Equipment company's factory, Church avenue, Brooklyn, Fourteen large tour ing cars and six smaller vehicles were destroyed, causing a loss on stock, ma chinery and implements of $800,000. The loss to-the Edison Electrical com pany, the owners of the building, is placed at $50,000. Drove Motor Oar Into Oak Lake, HARTFORD, Conn., July 6. In or der to escape a collision with a car riage last night Miss Bessie Smith of Bristol deliberately turned her auto mobile into a guard rail and drove the machine into White Oak lake. She was rescued from drowning by her companion, Harold Gwiliim, and both aecured dry ciofTnrs at a -gypsy camp &ear by. t. The Union Supply Co 118 SOUTH MAIN ST. i Free Delivery. Telephone 7 11-4 Oakville and Waterville delivery Tuesday and Friday. COMBINATION ORDERS Free, 40 Hunt Stamps with the follow ing order- at 25c: 1 pkg Borax 10c 1 box Shredded Cod .". 10c 1 box Matches I 5c Free, 40 Hunt Stamps with the 'above order at 25c. Free, 100 Hunt Stamps with the fol lowing order at 83c: 6 bars Soap 230 2 boxes Matches -. lOe 2 bags Salt 106 1 bot Ammonia IQe 1 cake Scouring Soap 1 pkg Washing Powder 2(St Free, 100 Hunt Stamps with the 'above order at 83c. la Free 250 Hunt Stamps with the fol lowing order at $2.04: 1 lb Gold Medal Coffee 35c 1 lb New Crop Tea 60c 1 lb Jewel Baking Powder 45c 4 lbs Best Prunes 25c 2 lbg Ginger Snaps 14c 3 lbs Milk Crackers 25c Free, 250 Hunt Stamps with the above order tat $2.04. Free, 15o Hunt Stamps with the foil lowing order at $1.15: Vz. lb Tea 30$ dozen Lemons 13a 2 boxes Matches 10c 3 lbs Tapioca ige 2 cans Beans 125c M lb Pepper ) 1 bot BluelnK loc Free, 150 Hunt Stamps with the kbova order at $1.15. m Watch for Friday Night 's A dv. A NEGLECTED HERO. Was a Brilliant Soldier of the Revo lutionary War. Miss Mary L. Ldnehan of the South School gave an interesting, talk, last evening in the rooms of the G'aelic So ciety on General John Sullivan, a Rev olutionary hero who has been neg lected hy the historians. Miss Linehan said that few of the earlier settlers of New Hampshire had a prouder an cestry than the Sullivans. The family had been distinguished in Europe for over a thousand years. They were the possessors of various strongholds in Ireland. At the time of the Eng lish invasion of Ireland, the Sullivans were among the proudest of the Irish clans. Such was. the stock from which General John Sullivan was descended. General Sullivan's father immigra ted to this country from Ireland in the year 1723 and settled in the town of Somersworth, N. H. The first organ ized emigration of the Irish people to this country, began in the year 1718 when hundreds of Irish immigrants settled in the various towns of Con necticut and! Massachusetts. General Sullivan's father belonged to one of those prominent Irish families which were driven from Ireland hy the op pression of Ensrland. General John Sullivan was one of five children. He was educated by his father, who was 'an accomplished gentleman and scholar and who had received a brilliant education on the continent of Europe. When John Sul livan had received a liberal education under the guidance of his father, he" began the study of law with Judge Livermore of Portsmouth, N. H., and after two years study he was admitted to the bar. . He was very successful in the practice of law, but devoted a large portion of his time tp other bus iness pursuits, establishing various manufacturing interests. Before the war of the Revolution broke out, he was said to be worth 10,000. When the. war began to threaten, he became Interested in the organization of militia and himself organized a company of eighty-three men. He had no special military training, but he had the genius which fitted him for al most any undertaking. At the age of 31 the held the position of major gene eral in the colonial militia. Just before the beginning of the war, when Gene ral Gage gave orders to seize the am munition and stores at Fort William and -Mary. General Sullivan at the head ,of a company seized the powder in the fort and secreted it at various places in the stare-where it would be out of reach of the British soldiers. This was the powder which later on made possible the fight at Bunker Hill. On the organization of the army in 1775, Sullivan was appointed ui of the first brigadier generals, and the following ;year was appointed major general. His conduct tnrough out the war was of the most briliiattft character and he fought In many im portant battles. Sullivan belonged to that class of colonists wiho were determined to f re themselves from British rule at ans cost The injustice of England to the Irish people in Ireland still rankled in the bosoms of those who had come ia this country. Sullivan's father Was ona of these and from childhood General Sullivan had been trained " to Hate tha British oppression. In the summer of 1779 Sullivan was put in command of an expedition against the "Six Nations," that band of Indians who had their chief retreats .jsai the country which is now New York state. Washington gave orders to Sul livan to destroy the villages of tSagl "Six Nations," and, if possible to driva: them out and punish them so severei that they would never again be able to get together to commit depreda-5 tions upon the settlers. General Sul livan was faithful to his order. He burned the villages of the Indians and laid waste their fields and drove thetW over the Canadian border . Hepunished them with such severity, that they were never again able to rei gain their former power, and thosa that remained were hopelessly separ ated. Sullivan -was accused by aom. of undue cruelty to the Indians. Ha never combatted the charge, unjust though it was, but bore the criticisin? without a murmur. At the conclusion of his military career he returned to his home, where he was immediately elected governor of his state, and his many years of civil service showed him to be as great in peace as in war. Miss Linehan's sketch of General Sullivan was greatly appreciated. Her? talkwnsan extract from history which she is writing for the Connecticut His! torical society, of which she is a mem ber. The history is entitled "Tha oloniai Irish in New England." y Hartford Courant. Orr Is m the "Wash. A housewife with a penchant for ifca fragrance of orris root, is said to place, a piece of the root in thebotfcdm of thai boiler on wash day. The delicate odor, clings to the clothes even when theyjj are dried, ironed and worn-. Good Li W erature. High Flyers. Eagles have been, notioed flying at M, height of 6,000 feet andstorka and buat-i zards at 2,000 feet. A lark will rise ta the same height, and so wilt crows. As a rule, however, birds do not fly af ' a greater height than 1,000 feet I The Kind Ton Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per-. 722- sonal supervision since its infancy -C6CcA,64) Allow no one to deceive von in thin. All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as -good are bu6 Xixperiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pave goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. 16 contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcoti substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys "Worm and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the : Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA Bears the Signature of ALWAYS The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. tm enmum oommuiv, rr mommy cntrcr, mm vonit