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The Abbeville messenger. (Abbeville, S.C.) 1884-1887, April 27, 1886, Image 1

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V0L- 2- . ABBEVILLE, S. C., TUESDAY, APRIL 27, IS8(i. ~ NcT^T
Tne President's Mutrluge.
[Now York IlernlJj
Wasiiinutoo, April 18.?Curious as i
may appear the current tulk about tin
President's marriage .to Miss Ful ion
has not yet created any agitation here
The simple truth is, nobody believes it
else there would be a ferment. The s?mi
tuition has been worked up from Bufialt
jind for the benefit of certain social in
terests there. When the subject wa.<
first broached about ten days ago a verj
near and personal friend of the President
authorized a positive denial of the
report. Miss Cleveland, jtnor to bet
departure for Atlantic City, also gavu
it a most unequivocal contradiction,
though it :.s untrue that she expressed
any disapproval of any such alliance
for her brother. Miss Folsom and she
are warm friends, and the younger lady
wns the guest of this former nt the
"White House last fall. There might
have been some excuse for the rumor
at that time. Not that the engagement
is by any means unlikely to bo true,
but because of the manner in which the
story has been circulated is any real
doubt cast upon it. The union would
certainly be a desirable one for Miss
l-'olsoin. That may go without saying.
To bo raised to the position of first lady
of the land by such an alliance
would charm an}* woman's imagination.
The close personal friendship that existed
between Mr. Cleveland and his
now deceased law partner is known to
e\ery citizen of Buffalo. Nothing could
be more natural than that the former
tdiould interest himself in the welfare oi
the widow and daughter of his friend.
If the most positive denials given here
go for naught, and President Cleveland
really is to be married in June, there
will be a social upturning here such as
tVashington never b?. fore has seen.
Despite Miss Cleveland's scholarship,
her position and her man)* graces, it is
/ \*ii undeniable fact that she has been so'Mally
overshadowed by Mrs William C.
H^>?v'hitney, the wife of the secretary ol
VW the navy. This lady with her vast for?une,
her splendid residence in New
York, her commodious house on I street
in this city, and her country seat just
outside the borders of the Capital, has
been recognized the social queen of the
present season. Previously unknown to
the country and unheralded on her appearance
in Washington, she has, in one
short vear become th#? liintntnv
Republican court and the leader ol
fashion. 1 am aware that many Wash
ington ladies who read this will shake
th *ir heads, if they do '.not dispute the
assertion even more warmly. Hut the
less impulsive among them will recognize
its truth. Where is there any lady
in any way identified with the present
regime that can dispute with her the
place at the top ? She cannot be named.
Mrs. Manning had all the charms that
fitted her for such a position. The
treasury department outranks that ol
the navy in the unwritten cede of precedence,
but the dangerous illness of
Secretarv Manning i? likw.lvr ???
? o 'j ,w "v v r
lady of Albany out of the social field
fo** some time to coino.
Everybody who-kdows anything about
this season at Washington admits that
V. rs. Whitney lias been appealed to
when a triumphant success in any charitable
or social enterprise was desired.
Her house has been at the dispasal of
her friends when she is at home, though
it must bo admitted that some ot her annotates
felt very badly because she recently
declined to permit them to take
possession of her hotne and servants
when see was suddenly called to Cleveland
by the death of her grandmother.
She was resolute in her postponement
of the newsboys' charity reception,
however. For one woman to make a
secret enemy of another is a serious affair.
There is no such word as forgiveness
in the feminine lexicon. I have
been convinced of sincere womanly delight
at the scandal 'vhich Mrs. Potter's
reading of an obnoxious poem brought
upon the "Whitney coterie. It was the
only serious misstep, prior to the closing
of her house, and, of course, she
innocently suffered for her friend. Nobody
supposes foa a moment, that Mrs.
wmtney would have approved of such
nauseating rubbish as "'Ostler Joe"?a
species of verse that has for months
been sold in beer gardens and in the
stroking car of trains, but never mentioned
in the presence of ladies. Tho
unforeseen act of her guest has placed
Mrs. Whitney in a position of conaider-nhlf
difficulty. It is believed to havo
"givup rise to the remark in certain high
circles that it was high time to make the I
White House the social center of the n
t Capital. Womanly malice had every- 3
[) thing to do with th's remark. It prob- s
1 ably wus the precursor of the marriage *
. seesation now having its run/ Sonic cu- y
, rious things have been told me by la
- dies during the past week regarding the I
> channels through which ?,the prospect-, v
- ivc- marriage has been given to the h
s world. 1 do not dare to repeat them, a
for I should have the lea'ders of the so
cial factions about my ears like so many b
: hornets. 1'
If Mr. Cleveland is to marry in the ti
near future?and I believe it is a right a
gutranteed even to Presidents under the tl
Constitution?it moans the inauguration b
of a merry war for social supremacy
such as has not been seen in this Capi- ti
tal since the days of the I'ierce Admin- s<
stration. The local nabobesses, now w
almost a unit against "the foreign invas- s<
ion," so called, will inevitably divide B
and ally themselves with one or other
wing in the contest. Miss Cleveland ac
will retire to the . leisure necessary to
produce future successful literary fruit, ill
She may contemplate writing the "great tli
American novel'' for all that is known to m
the contrary. If she does ond introduces
a review of Washington society, in
there are those who will be able to re- a
cognixj, if not dwell upon, some of the pa
characters in the tale. ller reception in
by Washington sociotv novi>p iwmn ....
excessively beauty, despite her charm- th
ing manners, her bright intelligence and yc
and her excellent taste in dress. as
Labor Unrest in Augusta.
nc
Auuuhta Oa., April 20.?Two weeks do
ago the Executive Board of the Knights in
uf Labor petitioned the Presidents of the lei
cotton factories here to abolish the is
,4time or pass s3'stein that no Knight op
be forced to take the place of a discharg- of
ed Knight until an investigation by the th;
Kxecutive Board of Knights ; that all ba
machinists receive three dollars for in;
twelve hours work; that lifty yards shall de
constitute one cut; that where one mill
;>:iys one dollar and thirty cents daily
for card grinding, and another pays one
dollar ana seventy-live cents, the average
price be one dollar and fifty-two and ex
a half cents; thit the average price thus P'1
obtained be raised 15 pur cent., H,his ad- 1,1vance
to begin May 1st. NVa
The Executive Honnl asserts th.it l'h
operatives have quietly submitted to il^'
from 30 to 35 per cent, reduction during Ial1
the last two years. They ask an advance L>rr
now because the mills can afford it. an>
They desire conference with the Super- nu'
intendents and overseers on any vacan- "01
cies or discharges that they may tilll the* at 1
vacancies. They ask for a holiday for f?r
the employees on May 1. when they will Pal
discuss the labor question ami kindred n'11
topics, and invite the Presidents of the f??
mills to attend and appoint two speak- aIK
ers to address them.
There are eight cotton mills in Angus- am
ta, employing about 3,000 hands. It is a^1
thought most of them hnvn w?ino#l wit
Knights of Labor. The Presidents of ^ }
the mills held a meeting to-day, and ^e
issued the following circular letter to ot^1
their employees in the mills, not notic- f??
ing the Executive Board of the Knights
of Labor: 8011
"Your attention is requested to a calm wai
and careful consideration of & lis paper. aft<
We have received a communication purporting
to come from an order known as It i
ihe Knights of Labor and signed by the tho
Master" Workman ? and '.he Executive J
Committee of that order. Ths cominu- f?u
nication pretends to . set forth certain the
grievai.ces under which you are sutler- P?*
ing, and their redress. This ovder jpc
claims to be acting at your instance and tha
in your behalf. If this be true we decline few
most positively to recegnize any out- thii
side interference between ourselves and hor
our employees. Wo are always prepar- er <
1 x _ _ t -
uu 10 comer witn you as employees, but try
in no other capacity upon all the sub- of <
jects to our common interests. We she
recognize that the rate of wages- is a adv
fair subject of agreement between the or 1
employer and the employee, and the tho
right to work or quit working foranoth- .tev
er belongs absolutely to every person, tho
who is not a convict or a slave, and tho teai
right to employ or not to employ another daj
is absolute and incontestable. These ing
rights can only bo limited by the parties for
themselves. We shall, therefore, be elal
glad to receive and fairly consider any mu
communication from our employees- as mo
such, but will allow no outside parties offt
to manage our affairs. In conclusion, w<n
wc would call your attention to the fact iug
that at prcBout tho mills are oaniiitg very lasl
v- S . - ''V
ittle more than expenses, and that up to
i recent period they have for several
rears been run at a heavy loss, their
tockholders receiving no dividends,
vhile during the same period the emdoyees
have at least received a living.
Augusta, April 20.?The Knights of
jiibor held a meeting here to-night
t'hich was largely attended, and the folnwing
preamble and resolutions were
dopted :
"Whereas, Our Executive Board has
een positively ignored by the mill
'residents and as it is positively conrury
to our Constitution for us to
iljust our grievances other than
'trough our Executive Board therefore
e it
Jiesolvcd., First : That we the operaves
and employees of the mills, do abdutelv
and positively decline to confer
ith the Presidents or any other perms
except through our Executive
oard.
Second : That we endorse fully the
:tion of our Board.
Third : That we forward to each of
... i> ? >
n; i rcMuuius wnoso names appear on
ie circular distributed through the
ills to-day a copy of these resolutions.
Augusta, April 21.?Just now it is
inossible to say whether there will be
strike in the factories or no'. The
osidents of the different mills are not
cliued to talk about the matter. They
e evidently determined to adhere to
eir letter to the operatives telegraphed
>n yesterday, and to confer with them
employees and not as Knights of La- (
>r. The Knights are equally firm. It
?w remains to be seen what will be
me 011 the 1st of May, the time fixed
the circular of the Knights for a con- j
renee with the mill presidents. There
no difficulty at Graniteville, as the {
era lives at that mill are not members s
the Knights of Labor. It is said
;it the operatives of the factories here
ve been t<-ld that the mills are tnak- -j
5 money and they ought, therefore, io
inand more pn'y. " - ' SSWg |
ti
Feeding Horses.
rhoro is a vast amount of ignorance
t
liihited in feeding horses. ' Some peo ^
feed their horses just when it .is
?st convenient, regardless of the
nts or necessities of the animal,
e capacity of the horse's stomach is
nit 10 quarts. People who are ignoit
of-this fact fall into many grievous
ors. Those who have the care.- of
mats should know something of their
onomy. To illustrate?suppose' u
'se itf fed a ration of grain, and tijen .
once fes a quantity of luiy, the hay ^
cas the grein from the stomach oplv
tiallv digested. Grain is richer. vfin
rogenous ^elements than any ot&cr J
d, and should be fed at "such a time
I in such a way that jit will be per- ^
tly digested if possible, and do the ^
tual all possible good. No farmer can ^
>rd toliave grain go through his stock .
hout serving the purpose for which
A-as fed to such atock. Toere should
one time for feeding grain, and aner
for feeding hay, or other coars>
,1 an^ i.? -?? ?- ' *'
uiiu .y iiu iticuns siiuuiu nay do
immediately aft^r grain, for the reit- 11
already stilted. It is a much better
yr to feed the grain some little tiipfc
)r feeding hay, and then not give any ^
r and water lor shme time at least. ^
s the office of the stomach to digest ^
nitrogenous parts of the food, and ^
;rain, such as corn and oats, contains ,
a ' v b
r or five times as much nitrogen as
same amount of hay, it is quite imtant
that grain should be longer subt
to the action of the gastric juices of
n any other food. These are but a
r of the seemingly unimportant
rags that those having tho care of m
ses should always remember. Nov-] to
:rowd the stomach of the horse, or
in any way to hasten the functions di
ligestion. If the crowding process S|
>uld ever be indulged in, then it is cl
isable to let the grain crowd tho hay bj
force the hay from the stomach into bi
intestines of the animal, instead of a
ersing it and driving tho grain from in
stomach only partially digested. A w
nj that works regular hours every ty
has a time for feeding in the morn- if
and at night, and usually an hour w
this purpose at noon, so that any , to
borate 'method of feeding a horso gi
st necessarily b? confince to gentle- m
n*s horses. Yet the suggestion I hive m
ircd may fce of. use "to the plebian th
pk horse. When the time for feed- th
is limited the grain should be fed bi
t, and in thia w#y the groatost 0
| amount of good can bo derived from
it.
There is .still another thing of importance
Hi the caro of horses, and I mention
the matter with great reluctance,
for the reason that ]no farmer owning
and having tin; care unintelligent horses
should have to be told how necessary it
is to good healto that everything about
the hordes, and more especially about
the feed box and manger should be perfectly
neat and clean. It is too often the
practice for the attendant to empty the
measure of grain into the feed box without
even looking to see if the box is in a
condition for the horse to cat out of. If
the horse does not %eat his grain clean,
the box should be cleaned out before
another food timn > '
* .iv.1 V. i O IIU (lllllllcll
more fastidious than tho horse, and if a
little grain is left in the box time after
time, it soon begins to decay aod offends
the horse's sense of tastand smell.
For the same reason'the hay rack should
not be crowded full hf .hay every time
the horse is fed : give qut .a small feed
of hay at any timeyand it will he thus
always fresh and the horse will eat it
much better.
Take better care of the horse and lie
will serve you better.?Co)'. Canada
Globe.
Dmmntic Scone In Court.
The following is contained in the
New York Herald's report of the trial
;>f Gen. Slmh-r, secretary of the armory
commission, for bribery, now in progress
:
The rat tat of a drum was heard.
Then the strains of material music
loated upon the balmy air.
Every sound entered the windows of
he court of oyer and terminer, and in
itinctivoly the throng there was hushed
11 sympathy.
In one eye some- moisture appeared
or a moment; a sob almost inaudible es j^edJYom
the lips.^of a soldier who had
need vnflittehingiy the mortal terrors of i
lenth. '
Without the Seventh regiment, in gala '
egimentals, was passing in review of |
he mayor at the city hall steps ; within,
leneral Alexander Shaler, major gener- (
1 of the First brigade, National Guard, J
f the State of New York, who should j
ave been at the head of the ranks, him- t
elf in proud array, was undergoing trial
n charges of bribery. '
"Twenty-five years ago this day," j
aid William Howe, of the general's t
ounsel, in tones that sounded like the t
otes of a distant bell, so softjjwere they 1
i Lis emotion, '"General Shaler stood on t
lie steps of the Merchant's Exchange, r
i Pine Street, and heard tho newsboys '
houting, that the first gun of the war c
ad been fired.
"\Extra! Firing on Fort Sumter!'
le -boys were screaming," said Mr. 1
[owe, with elocutionary effect, and as ?
e spoke his voice was accompanied by
le military music. * ?
"Down the steps this old soldier ran," t
Ided the lawyer, "and, obtaining his
itchel, saw his wife and four little (
aughters, and, as lie then felt, perhaps
n eternal farewell, lie left for Wash- \
igton. There the genera) met 1'resi- g
pnt Liinrnlii. wlu> lmrl ...t.."
7 .. -.w W??V?VV4 <? UlUUVIIIg ^
r ofHcers, and thence bidden God speed
y the President, he marched for to do t!
attlo for his country. 'The deeds of
oraolinns should not he uttered too s
>ebly.' " A more impressive scene has b
yen rarely witnessed. w
A
i Part of Meckfcuburg Conuty in
South Cardina.
- - '1
Cnpt. S. B. Alexander, one of the Com- n
issioners appointed by Govenor Scnles d
i Investigate the disputed State lino be- E
veen North and South Carolina yester- ^
ly gave County Suveyor Orr a copy of p
pencer'ti survey for examination. It is
aiincTl that South Carolina now has a It
ig slice of land belonging to Mecklen- d
urg County, and Gov. Scales is making
vigorous effort to get at the real facts s'
i the case. Spencer's survey-was made j.
e believe,'in 1880. Mr. Orr, our Coun'
Surveyor, ia'to '"figure on it," and see
it contains any inaccuracies. Mr. Orr ,
as also given a written copy of a his- u
>ry of the dispute, how it arose and the p
-ound upon which it is based. He will
gtp n Ciiroflll nvom!rv?t;~"
?..w v.?. vMHuunanvil illIU IIIU ^
attcr under dispute, and if he finds '
ist South Carolina is claiming land ^
lat belongs to this State he will not be ^
ickward in telling about it.?Charlotte
bscrver. ii
r ^ > ' . .
I
Elbcrton on the Railroad.
[Special to Augusta Chronicle.]
Ki.iucktox, April 18- Pursuant to a
call, a mass meeting was hold in the
court house at Klbcrton yesterday to
discuss the advisability of iu.mcdicte
action on the matter of building a railroad
lending out of Elberton southWard
Tlw? I*n?ilt lw?nen ? ?? ""^1
..V.j.-v >, n.-j ncil IIIIL'U
with interested citizens and the mooting
was organized by calling Col. John P.
Shannon to the chair, and appointing
Mr. II. J. llrower secretary. Mr. Joseph
X. Worley was called on to state the
business before the meeting, which he
did in a brief and forcible manner, declaring
that we must do something at
once towards the building of another
railroad.
Mr. \V. O. Butler addressed the meeting
favoring an ellbrt to induce the Augusta
and Chattanooga road to come by
way of Klberton.
I
Mr. tieo. C. Grogan was called on and
strongly advocated the immediate building
of a short line from Klberton to conncct
with the Savannah Valley road at
Knright's or some point near there,
thus giving us the quickest possible connection
with Augusta.
Rev. J. W. Roberts in a sound and
forcible argument advocated an effort
to bring the Augusta and Chattanooga
road by IOlberton.
Mr. J. X. Worley advocated the
Knright road but was in favor of
either. Just so we got a road he was
satisfied, but a road we must and would
have.
Colonel II. I'1. Wri^lit moved that a
committee be appointed to draft reso
lutions exprcsj-ij the sentiments of
the meeting. The chair appointed R.
F. Wright, Thomas M. Swift, L. M.
Dadiinan. X. G. Long, J. N. Worley
ami George C. Grogan, who reported
the following preamble and resolutions
:
We, the people of Elberton and Elbert
county in public meeting assembled
hereby express our belief that the time
has c.nne when to insure the Continued
growth and prosperit}* of Elberton, we
must have a railroad leading from Elberton
soutward ; therefore he it
Jtesolved 1st, That we do hereby declare
ourselves in favor of a railroad
from Elberton to lap the Savannah Val
ey road at or near Enrigh*'R, and
jb'dgo ourselves to use all otir energies
;o oMain its accomplishment. <
2d. That a committee of seven bo opjointed
to confer with the authorities of
he Savannah Valley railroad and the t
ntorestcd citizens of Augusta and all
>ther companies and parties from whom ,
hey may obtain information and help ,
owards the building of this road.^
3d. That we call upon all our citizens ,
o join heartily in this enterprise and. .
10 matter how divided we have been ;
ipon other questions let us come to;ether
on this?an enterprise, which in
>ur judgment will add so inich to the v
velfare of our town and county.
4th. That a copy of these resolutions t
>e sent to Ool. W, G. Raoul President i
if the fl<?ntrill rnilrrw.nl nn/1 "
iuu?, IIIIII u vujjjt kU
Ion. Patrick Walsh, Augusta Ga. ;]
5th. That this committee report to a '
nass meeting to he held in Elberton on *
he first Tuesday in May next.
The resolutions were adopted, and j
he following committee appointed :
Hon. \V. H. Mattox, Chairman ; It. F. t
Vright, McAlphin Arnold, J.B.Jones, *
>r., N. G. Lang, J. X. Worlej', and Geo.
!. GrOgan.
a
The meeting was characterized
U_ ? i-_
iiiuu^iiuui uy great earnestness and ^
p.termination, and while there was
cmie difference of opinion as to the
est course to pursue, all agreed tiu?:
e must and would have an outlet to
lUgUsta. - LBERT. ?
A choice line of black gros grain silks.
'rhum\ngs to match at Iiaddon's.# s
llosary bead trimmings, something
ew and pretty for black aiul colored h
reuses at Haddon's.
>on:t be induced to send off to Now ?
ork or other largo cities for your miln2ry
when you can save from 15 to 25
er cent, by purchasing at Haddon's. c
Russian plush for window curtains
imbrequins, fringes to match at Had- -
on's. rj
Black all over lace, for yoke and
leoves at Haddon's.
Choico line lisle thread, silk and Ber- rj
n gloves at Haddon's.
Ladies and misses silk mitts, black _
nd colors at Haddon's. *
Pearle buttons a necessity in making j(
p summer garments, 5, 8, 10 and 15 cts.
er dozen. Our poarl buttons six dozen
>r 25 cts. a feal bargain at Haddon's. T
Tho best kid glove for $1.00. Tatt,
eige, brown and black at Haddon'ft. L
Ladies and misses hose in light tan, [j
eige, pink, blue, drabund black at Had- p<
on's. ' . ?
Curtain laces, nothingham and Serene
i beautiful patterns at Haddon's. F
. . . ;
? MgMMMMWBMBMWMnWWnrini
Rasping and Greasing1 Horses Hoofs.
The horse is one of the most snper.
bly perfect of Nature's works, viewed
physically ; and he occupies besides an
exalted position among animals as to
his intelligent and moral qualities. It
is, therefore, most painful to see how,
under the handling of intelligent (?)
man, he is maltreated and even abused.
Iio submits his neck to the yoke uncomplainingly;
he accepts the iron planting
of his feet; he allows the galling check
upon the movements of his head, and
yet gives man his best service, even to
the death. The ignorant smith has his
views as to what should bo the shape
of his feet. So he cuts and rasps, and
forms to suit himself. He has an idea
that the hoof is made on pupose for him
to rasp and shoe, and exercises all the
tools of his trade up on. So he makes
a shoe and fits the hoof to it; he removes
the natural polished exterior,
which, by its tough elasticity defends
the tender parts from injnry, is nearly
impervious to water, and permits a little
evaporation of internal moisture, by
which it is kept normally pliable and
vitalized to the very surface. Ho rounds
and smootns off the new surface ; leaves
it in a condition to allow the moisture of
the hoof to pass off rapidly and the
hoof to dry and crack, and thus he
recommends the application of tar and
grease and lamp-black, as if he was trying
to render and old boot pliable and
presentable. The greasing moy be well
enough?better than nothing?after the
mischief is done. But why do sensible
horse ovrers allow the evil which their
preremptory orders, if not their remonstranes
would prevent.?American Agriculturist.
The handsomest line of neck wear for
gents and boys to bo found anywhere at
uuiiikl u OOll S.
Ask for the 50 cts. reinforced shirt at
Smith Son's.
An elegant assortment of gents and
boys straw hats in the last styles just
received at Smith & Son's.
Go to Smith & Son'for a nice cravat
and straw hut.
Uterina, the best female regulator offered
to suffering women. For the cure
of painful menstruation, suppressed
mentruation, rheumatism, sterility, pain
in back and head, or any trouble arising
from disordered menstruation. Price 75
uts. For sale only by Speed & Xeuffer.
Paint. Speed & Neuffor have a full
and complete stock of white lead, oils,
varnishes, colors, ready mixed paints,
itc. etc. This is the time when a coat
of paint will do your house the most
;ood. Cull and see prices before purchasing
elsewhere. Also Johnstons dry
sized kalsouiiuc. For sale by Speed &
Xeutfer.
Diamond ' Dyes. Brilliar.t, simple,
economical. For coloring dresses, coats,
>caiTs, yarns, stockings, ribbons, feathjrs,
grasses, basket wofk, wood, etc.,
itc. Also for making the finest inks,
.''or sale b}f Speed & Neuifer.
A beautiful line of white Jndia lawns
tt 0}..i, 8 and T.O cts. J'ist think of it 12
rards white lawn for 75 cts. at Hadlon's.
Figured ,4In^ia linens" something new
>eaulil'ul and substantial at Haddon's.
Another lot of those broad plaid Irilia
linens, latest out for wash dresses at
laddon's.
Beautiful lot colored zephyr robes
vith embroidery to inntch, just received
t Haddon's.
If you wish comfort and durability
ry our $1.00 corset at Haddon's.
Nice line printed lawns at 4, 5, 6j^
nd 7 cts. per yard at Haddon's.
Something now and protty in dress
oods* Etainim with boucle and moray
tripes at Haddon's.
JPatent Medicines of all kinds at tho
tore of T. C. Perrin.
Chow Sullivan's "Free and Easy'' toacco
at T. C. Perrin's.
Sinoke the Homo Kulo cigars sold by
'homas MoQettigan. 7:-;^
Messrs. Speed & Neulfer have revived
another fresh lot of nice candies.
If yon want anything in the station-,
ry line, besuro and call on T. C. Perin.
' v ,"_>Vv
Careful attention "given to prescrip- '
tons, at all hours of night and day, at
C. Perrin's Drag Store. ; ^J|hs
Home Rule always gives satisfaction.
'ho best five cent cigar, sold only by
'homas McGettigan at Palmetto 8a- .
>on. ,
St. Louis, Dee. 34th, 1885, ...,; : -Jj
o Dr. J. H. HcLean, St. Loots, Mo ; fflxSSK
r % ^ "
i nave uaea JJT. J. H. MOLMUl'O T * Win?
ung Balm, for five year*
urticnlarly for my wife, 1% ?*lw wy rem*dr
iat ever gave her relief for the eotlgjung flM
SurrhFpowdeV together with*i*. and^will not
or ult by all dmggisti. Markti Gardwex.

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