Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1897.
NEWS AND C0313IEXT.
Tiik Treasurer of the State of
Florida is short $.10,000.
To morrow is "Pythian Day," and
the members of that order through
out the State will celebrate the oc
casion. The State Medical Society held
its 64th annual meeting in Nash
ville Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday of this week.
Tub Spanish Government has bor
rowed $60,000,000 from the Bank of
Spain in order to continue the pay
ment of the Spanish troops In Cuba.
Ji'dge Carpenter, of Detroit,
rendered a decision last Friday in
which he held that scripture read-
IriQ- in the schools was a direct
violation of the Constitution of the
The records in the Patterson
Carmack election contest now In the
hands of the clerk of the house
of representatives at Washington,
make a monster book of over 2,000
The Railroad Commissioners met
last Friday and perfected organiza
tion, electing E. L. Bullock as Chair
man and De Long Rice as Secretary.
Hpnc.fl the flarht the Nashville Sun
is making on Governor Taylor.
The members of Delaware's
House of Representatives are of the
"Hfinrt-camn-snort" variety. One
. 0 i. - I
night last week two local feather
weight prize fighters of Dover went
to the House, pitched a ring in front
of Speaker Riggins' desk, and there,
in the presence of the Legislature,
fought a ten-round mill.
The American Tobacco Company,
the largest tobacco manufacturing
concern in the world, and a trust,
will, through its agegt at Nashville
and by its attorneys at New York,
contest the constitutionality of the
recent law passed by the Tennessee
Legislature forbidding the importa
tion into and the sale of cigarettes in
this state. A test case is now in the
United Slates court and will be
heard about June 15.
The Central Executive Commit
tee of the friends of the Constitu
tional Convention have perfected
organization, with Hon. James A.
Head, of Nashvitlo, as Chairman.
Tlie following gentlemen were ap
pointed to constitute a Campaign
Committee: Van Leer Polk, Nash
ville, Chairman; K. R. Richard
son, Nashville; J. S. Robinson,
Memphis; John A. Pitts, Nashville;
W. M. Cussetty, Nashville; D. E.
McCorkle, Franklin; N. H. Grady,
Nearly a hundred moulders in
the employ of the Phillips Buttorit
Company, of Nashville, went out on
a strike Monday. The complaint of
the moulders is, that in 18M the
company made a reduction in wages
of from 15 to 20 per cent, in order to
oiler certain wares to the market at
a reduced rate to build up their
trade, promising to restore this re
duction in wages when business jus
tified. The moulders claim that
business has about resumed its nor
mal state, and that there has been
an improvement sutHcient to war
rant a restoration.
The National Good Citizens Con
vention which will meet in Nash
ville. Mav 18-20, has been called by
such men as Josiah Strong, D. D.
New York; George C. Lorimer, D
D Boston; Theo. L. Cuyler, D. D.
Brooklyn: Hon. Neal Dow, Maine;
Bihop W. X. Ninde, Detroit; Col
E. W. Cole, James I. Vance, D. D.
Hon. W. M. McCarthy, Mayor,
Nashville, and many other leading
men from Tennessee and other
states. Among the invited speakers
is John G. Woolley, the acknowl-
ed king of the American platform
in our day, who will speak May 19,
8 p. m.. and Dr. D. C. Kelley, of our
city, who has been requested to
anpnk on "Good Citizenship from
tli Bible Stand-point," some time
durinir the sitting of the Convention
Wo itrn that Dr. Kellev has also
been requested to deliver an address
before the Annual Scotch-Irish Con
gress which meet at Detroit, Michi
gan, June 10-13, on the character of
General James Robertson, "The
Founder of Tennessee." The Dr. has
also been called to speak on "Tem
perance and Civil Righteousness"
by the great Epworth League Inter
national Conference, to beheld in
Toronto, Canada, July 15-1S.-
by the "Xew
In Its Issue or Saturday. April 15.
lstf.j, Published the Day After the
Crime Was Committed.
Detail of tlie Attempted A gHitaai tui
tion of Secretary Seward Prexl
cleut .If IT Davis,' Lnt
Through the kindness of Mr. Sam
McGaw, the Herald has been loan
ed a copy of the "New York Herald"
of Saturday, April 15, 1865. which
gives in detail the assassination of
President Abraham Lincoln at
Ford's Theatre, and the attempted
assassination of Secretary Seward at
almost the same hour, besides other
important new of the war between
the Federals and Confederates. At
the time of the publication of this
paper the murderer of President
Lincoln J. Wilkes Booth had not
been apprehended, and it was not
positively known who the assassin
The average reader knows nothing
of this most important event in
America's history, save for the
information gained from the meagre
accounts given by historians; and,
as the details given by a newspaper
published immediately after the oc
currence would necessarily be more
explicit, we publish them for the
benefit of our readers.
DETAILS OF THE ASSASSINATION'.
Washington, April 151:30 a, m.
President Lincoln and wife, with
other friends, this evening visited
Ford's Theatre, for the purpose of wit
nessing the performance of the "Amerl
It was announced in the papers that
General (Jrant would also be present,
but that gentleman took the late train
for New Jersey.
The theatre wasdensely crowded, and
all seemed delighted with the scene be
fore them. During the third act, and
while there was a temporary pause for
one of the actors to enter, a sharp re
port of a pistol was heard, which merely
attracted attention, but suggested noth
ing serious, until a man rushed to the
front of the President's box, waving his
right hand, and exclaiming, "Sic
Semper Tirminis!" and immediately
leaped from the box, which was in the
second tier, to t lie stage beneath, and
ran across to the opposite side, making
liis escape, amid the bewilderment of
the audience, from the rear of tlie
theatre, and mounting a horse, tied.
The screams of Mrs. Lincoln first dis
closed the f;ict to the audience that the
President had been shot, when all pres
ent rose to their feet, rushing toward
the stage, many exclaiming, "lhiug
him! Hang him !"
Tlie excitement was of the wildest
possible description, and of course there
was an abrupt termination of the
There was a rush towards the Pres
ident's box, when cries were heard:
"Stand back and give him air!" "Has
any one stimulants?"
(in a hastv examination it was found
that the President had been shot
through the head, above the back of the
temporal bone, and that some of the
brain was oozing out,
lie was removed to a private house
opposite to the theatre, and the Sur
geon ucnerai or me Army was sent ior
to attend to his condition'.
On an examination of the private box
blood was discovered on tlie back of the
cushioned rocking-chair on which the
President had been sitting, also on the
partition and on the tloor. A common
single-barreled pocket pistol was found
on the carpet.
V military guard was placed in iront
of the private residence to which the
President had been conveyed. An
immense crowd was in front of it, and
deeply anxious to learn the condition
of the President. It had been previous
ly announced that the wound was
mortal, but all honed otherwise. The
shock to the community was terrible.
At midnight, the taoinet, witn
Messrs. Sumner, Colfax and Farns-
worth, Judge Curtis, Governor Ogleshy,
General Meigs, Colonel Hay, and a few
Personal friends, with Surgeon General
Barnes and his immediate assistants,
were around his bedside.
The President was in a state of
syncope, totally insensible, and breath
ing slowly. The blood oozed from the
wound In the back of his head.
The surgeons exhausted every pos
sible effort of medical skill, but all hope
The parting of the family with the
dying President is too sad for descrip
The President and Mrs. Lincoln did
not start for the theatre until fifteen
minutes before eitht o'clock. Speaker
Colfax was at the White House at the
time and the President stated to him
that he was going. Mr. Lincoln had
not been well, but because the papers
had announced that General urant ana
they were to be present, and, as General
i;rant had none North, he did not wish
the audience to be disappointed. He
wont, with anDarent reluctance, and
ureed Mr. Colfax to go with him, but
iht E-entleman had made otherengage
menta. and with Mr. Ashman, of
Massachusetts, bid him good-bye.
ATTEMPT TO ASSASSISATE SECKK
When the excitement at the theatre
a t it wildest heiirht, reports were
circulated that Secretary Seward had
also been assassinated,
(in renrhinir the eentleman'' rest
deuce a crowd and a military guard
were found at the door, and on entering
it was ascertained that the reports were
based on facts.
F.vervbodv there was so excited that
scarcely an intelligent word could be
gathered. But the facU are sub
stantially as follows:
About ten o'clock a man rang the
bell, and the call having been answered
hv a colored servant, he said he had
come from Dr. Verdi. Secretary Seward's
family physician, with' tUpreacription,
at the sauie time holding in bis hand a
siiiull piece of paper folded, and saying,
in answer to a refusal, that he must see
the Secretary, as he was entrusted with
particular instructions regarding the
He still Insis'e.l on going up, although
repeatedly informed that no one could
enter the chamber. Tlie man pushed
the servant aside, and walked hastily
towards the Secretary's room, and was
then met by Mr. Frederick Seward, of
whom he demanded to see the Secre
tary, making the same representation I
which he did to the servant.
What further passed in the way of
colloquy is not known; but the man
struck young Mr. Seward on the head
with a billy, severely injuring the
skull and felling him almost senseless.
The assassin then rushed into the
chamber and attacked Major Seward.
Paymaster United States Army, and
Mr. Hansell, a messenger of the State
Department, and two male nurses, dis
abling them all.
He then rushed upon the Secretary,
who was lying in bed, in the same room,
and inflicted three stabs in the neck,
but severing, it Is thought and hoped,
no arteries, though he bled Drofuselv.
the assassin then rushed down stairs.
mounted his horse at the door and rode
off before an alarm could be sounded.
and in the same manner as the assassin
of the President.
It is believed that the iuiurlea of the
Secretary are noj; fatal nor those of
either of the oifoTVa, although both the
Secretary and Ihe Assistant 8ecreUry
are very siow$y injured.
Secretaries Stanton and Wells, and
other prominent ollicers of the Govern
ment, called at Secretary Seward s to
inquire into his condition, and there
heard of the assassination of the Presi
They then proceeded to the house
whereHie was lying, exhibiting of
course intense anxiety and solicitude.
An immense crowd was gathered in
front of the President's house, and a
strong guard was also stationed there.
Many persons evidently supposing he
would be brought to his home.
ine entire city to-night presents a
scene of wild excitement, accompanied
by violent expression of indignation
and the profoundest sorrow; many shed
The military authorities have dis'
patched mounted patrols in every di
rection, in order, if possible, to arrest
the assassins. The whole metropolitan
police are likewise vigilant for the same
The attacks, both at the theatre and
at Secretary Seward's house took place
at about the same hour ten o'clock
thus showing a preconcerted plan to
assassinate those gentlemen. Some
evidence of the guilt of the party who
attacked the President are in possession
of the police.
Vica-President Johnson is in the city,
and, his headquarters are guarded by
The President Dead.
War Department. )
Washington, April 157:30 a. m.
Major General Dix, Xew York:
Abraham Lincoln died this morning
at twenty-two minutes past 7 o'cioca.
Edward M. Stanton,
Secretary of War,
Among the important war news is
the following piece, which will
doubtless be of interest to many:
Jell' DttvN' Last Proclamation.
Da.nvii.lk, Va., April f, lso.".
The lieneral-in-t'hief found it neces
sary to make such movements of his
troops as to uncover tlie Capital. It
would be unwise to conceal the moral
and material injury to our cause result
ing from tlie occupation of our capital
hy the enemy. It is equally unwise
aiul unworthy of us to allow "our own
energies to falter and our elforls to lie
come relaxed under reverses, however
calamitous they may b l-'or many
months the larg'est and finest army of
the Confederacy, under command of a
leader whose presence inspires equal
oiiiidenee in the troops and the people,
lias been greatly trammeled by the
necessity of keeping constant watch
over the approaches to the capital, and
has thus been forced to forego more
than one opportunity for promising
enterprise. It is for iis, my country
men, to show hy our hearing under
reverse, how wretched has been the
elf deception of those who have be
lieved us less able to endure misfortune
than to encounter danger with courage.
e have now entered upon a new
phase of the struggle. Relieved from
the necessity of guarding particular
mints, our army will bo free to move
rom point to point to strike the enemy
in detail far from his base. Let us but
will it and we are free.
Animated by that confidence in spirit
and fortitude which never yet failed me,
1 announce to you my fellow-country-men,
that it is my purpose to maintain
your cause with 'my whole heart and
soul; that I will never consent to aban
don to the enemy one foot of the soil of
any one of the States of the Confed
eracy, and that Virginia noble State
whose ancient renown nas Deen eciipsea
by the still more glorious recent his
tory, whose bosom has been bared to
receive the main shock of this war;
whose sons and daughters have ex
hibited heroism so sublime as to render
her illustrious in all time to come that
Virginia, with the help of the people
and by the blessing of Providence, shall
be held and defended, and no peace
ever be made with the infamous in
vaders of her territory.
If by the stress of numbers we shall
ever be compelled to a temporary with
drawal from her limits or tlrose'of any
other border State, again and again will
we return, until the baiued and ex
hausted enemy shall abandon in de
spair his endless and impossible task of
making slaves of people resolved to be
Let us then, not despond, my country
men; hut reiving on God, meet the roe
with fresh defiance and with uncon
quered and unconquerable hearts.
No mvstfrv about it. When the Sha
kers offered some time ago to give away
a bottleof their Digestive Cordial to any
one who might call at their New York
othee, there was a great rush and a
great many people thought they were
crazv. Subseouent events proved it
to have been a very cle'er advertising
transaction, ior although they gave
away thousands of bottles, it was in the
end profitable; nearly every one that
took a free t Kittle came back for more
and paid for it with pleasure,saying they
had derived lietter results from its use
than from any other medicine they had
ever used. There is nothing so uni
formly successful in the treatment of
stomach troubles as the Shaker Diges
tive Cordial.and what is better than all,
it relieves at once.
La xol. the new form of Castor Oil Is
o palatable that children lick the
spoon clean. '
ma of public office.
Taylor Has Made up
Mind to Resign.
Tells Mr. Thompson, Speaker of the
Senate and the Governor-to-be,
of His Intention.
Rel;iintion Will Be Sent In 801119 Time
In the Early Fall. He and Ills
Brother Alf Will Take to the
TueHday's Nashville Sun.
"I am certainly eoinir to resitrn : bo
hold yourself in readiness to take up
the cares of State."
These were the words of Gov.
Robert L. Taylor to Hon. Johu
Thompson, Speaker of the Senate,
Inst night at the Maxwell House.
The meeting of the Governor and
the Governor-to-be was an in
Gov. Taylor did not indicate the
time he proposed to resign, but it is
generally understood he will retain
the Executive chair until the early
fall. His resignation will go to the
Secretary of the State.
Hon. John Thompson, as Speaker
of the Senate, will accede to the
uovernorsnip ana nil out the un
Gov. Taylor's resignation has been
talked or for several days, but many
people refused to believe the rumors
that have been flying around. But
yesterday it became evident that the
Governor had unalterably fixed his
determination to rid himself of the
worries of office. The ban of secrecy
was removed from those around
him, and the truth of the resignation
talk was openly admitted by the
clerks of his office and other officials
higli up in the Executive confidence.
Gov. Taylor will, as has been
stated, resume his lecture work. He
and his brother, Hon. A. A. Taylor,
will proDably take the rostrum once
more together. It is understood
they will prepare a new joint lec
ture, entitled "Rivers of Pearl and
Oceans of Clam Shells."
Gov. Taylor will be the second
man to resign the Executive chair
of Tennessee : Sum Houstou, whose
romantic history never fails to
arou9e interest, being the first.
"Protection of hides" will bs the
very tiling the Republican congress
men will most need when it comes
tlie turn of flie people to do some
skinning instead of being skinned
It has leaked out that the princi
ple animals for the McKinley pros
perity show are mortgaged to some
English brokers, and that tlie heavy
gold shipments of lust week were
necessary to secure their release. It
is now confidently expected that the
peiforinince will begin in a very
short time. Pulaski Citizen.
The question of prohibiting nigh
bats from the church as well as tlie
theatre is being agitated in some of
the northern cities. We oppose tlie
prohibition. Sitting in the pew be
hind a big hat or two we could safely
indulge a nap where the preacher
couldn't see us. Tullahoma Guar
dian. It is possible for a man to be un
consciously afloat on Salt river
when he imagines that his political
bark is steering for the United
States Senate. Franklin Review
Appeal. Henry Watterson made a sig
nificant address early this year utthe
iSew ork bankers annual banquet,
in which he said that as a nation
"we are to teacli the lesson that tlie
citizen exists for the government,
and not the government for the citi
zen." This thoroughly destructive
and revolutionary doctrine is now
the trend of the legislative theory
and practice of the plutocratic
political influences controlling the
administrative. executive and
Judicial departments of the federal
service. It would make the citizen
a slave and the government his
master. This was the condition of
the French peasant before bloody
revolution changed this dehumaniz
ing and monarcic order. Ibis was
the English laborer's status until
Cromwell's Ironsides struck king
craft a righteous and stunning blow.
"An ex-Confederate soldier and
life-long republican," Is the way
they describe Hughes, the new post
master of Birmingham. Was he at
once a Confederate soldier and a
republican? Or did he begin to live,
after he ceased to be a Confederate
soldier? Chattanooga Times.
We fear that something really
serious may have happened. The
Nashville papers have not pub
lished Mrs. Van Leer Kirkman's
picture in two whole days. Actual
ly ! Springfield Leader.
"What is that dull and sickening
thud?" said Dingley-on-parade.
"It's another Dingley schedule
dropped," the senate sergeant said.
The new UrifT will double the duty
on coal, but the coal operators de
mand a reduction of 16 per cent, in
wages; it will raise the import tax
on iron ore and yet the iron mills are
cutting wages of their employes, and
still we are told that the tariff is all
that is needed to restore prosperty.
Where is the prospect of better times
if such is to be the effect of the new
law? Chattanooga 'News.
XKWS FIJOM CHATTEKT0WX
Hellene Maury's Weekly Teller
Her Sisler in Arciiuii'.
The lfll(lU in Childhood In the Year
Long Numbered With the I'ast.
Chattektown, Gossip Co.,
May 10, 185)7.
Sister Mine: My thoughts have
coaxed me to get pen in hand and
again open my heart to you. Surely
the pen is mightier than the
sword;" for what can the sword
bring, but through blood and suffer
ing, while the pen brings joy to
mourning ones, greetings to the
traveller and satisfaction to the
business world. Tis a medium
through which hearts can beat in
unison, the veil of by gone days be
lifted, and miles between loved ones
seem out steps to those enioying
that privilege the pen brings. Then
to receive a letter I What pleasure-
able sensations permeate our very
being when we hold in our hand that
mysterious square of paper 1 How
we fondle and turn it about, wonder
ing what its mission is! Positively,
sister dear, I have seen women stand
and conjecture for five minutes over
an unopened letter the anticipa
tion was so charming.
Well sister, would you mind if I
turned your thoughts this third time
to the days that are now no more
than memories? Yes! more than
that, for we cling to and cherish the
remembrance, as the vase, though
broken, still retains the fragrance
of the rose that once adorned it. I
suppose one has a right to think
one's own young days the brightest
However, It is owing to the glasses
one looks through. From their
point of view" so many old people
say, "Well, well, young folks don't
enjoy themselves as we did when
we were young;" while youuger
ones will say, "How could grand
mother have pleasure in the things
she tells us about? "
You know, sister, our own grand
mother came when a child to Ten
nessee, and lived in the Fort at
Nashville, where tlie whistling: of
bullets, the whooping of Indians
and the wild cat's scream, were tlie
only orchestra available at that
time, and she enjoyed hunting the
calves in the dense canebrakes that
covered the country. And I have
heard mother say that the panther's
scream was a familiar sound to
grandmother's ears, although the
first time she heard one it came near
being the last, for its voice was so
human in its ring through the
woods, that she thought it was some
one from the tort. I need not say
how homesick she felt on realizing
that her safety depended upon
swiftness of foot.
I can understand how old people
lived in the past, as it weie, for
since I have been jotting down my
thoughts to you, I find myself full
of fond memories and little in
cidents that I have not thought of
for years, standing out before me,
silhouetted upon my mental horizon
like a clear-cut cameo. It is a
curious fact, my dear, that what
once seemed so large to us while
young, viewed by children of larger
growth, pales into insignificance.
Then, again, time appeared so
long, for Christmas was years and
years olf. but now it comes all too
soon. Do you recollect our first
Christmas experience? I shall
never forget it! As was the custom
in Chattertown at that time, we two
little "tots" were told to go to the
square and say "Christmas gift" to
every one we met. Poor little
ignoramusses, we went only to one'
store, and there we stood with our
fingers in our mouths, waiting for
our presents. Is there such a girl
to-day? I dare say no I We held
our heads down in speechless con
fusion, and could scarcely be per
suaded to accept what was given us
by a tall man behind the counter.
And do you call to mind what the
presents were? Just two small
catechisms in pamphlet form, about
two inches wide and three long.
What would the girl of to-day think
if she had only such a gift? Oh!
but we were proud of them, weren't
we, sister? And I am morally cer
tain no other present ever gave us
half the pleasure. Somehow,
though I place myself as a looker on
and I feel just a little humiliated for
those two little girls, but then they
were so rfclicioitsti innocent. Alack
a day there are no more "innocents
'Tis said there is no better sign of
coming age than a manifested de
jire to recall the past. That prob
ably is true, although I must con
fess, sister mine, I am loath to admit
that I am on the "great divide,"
and (to pervert the poet) I certainly
"Stand with reluctant feet
Where the river and the ocean meet."
Surely the river of life must sooner
or later, with all its joys ana sor
rows, empty itself into the great
ocean of Eternity : and what con
cerns us most is, are we ready? Will
we reach the port in safety, dear, or
will our frail barks be lost? Oh!
sister, let us look well to our moor
ings. Hellene Maury.
Garwood's Sarsaparilla for the blood
guaranteed tooure. A. is. Kains
Observing the Letter.
"And you promised me," she sob'
Dea, intensely, "tnat when we were
once married you would be as steady
"Well, bully gee!" was his impas
stoned answer, "ain't I? Don t I
keep runnin' around allertime?"
Yet, as women are notoriously
without a sense of humor, neither
his innocent utterance nor his play
upon words struck her as the least
Amusing Cincinnati Enquirer.
Celebrated for its great
leavening strength and
healthfiilnesri. Assures the
food agint alum and all'
forms of adulteration com
mon to the cheap brands.
IUI1AL ItAKINU I'dWIlEli
COMPANY, NY w Yolk.
LOOKS OFTEN DECEIVE.
I've alius noticed, fellers,
Hit's a risky thing to do
To kalkal'ate accordin'
To how things looks to you.
The man 'at talks Hio nicest
Don't help you up the hill ;
The one 'at prays the loudest
Don't alius pay liis bill.
Sometimes the biggest fishes
Bites the smallest kinds o' baits;.
An' mighty ugly women
Can make tlie best o' mates.
The smartest lookin' fellow
May be a reg'lar fool ;
ou're alius kicked the highest
By the meekest looking mule.
Tried to Hob a .Maury Count Ian.
Last Sunday's Nashville Sun saysr
"T. G. McDonald, a slick pick
pocket, who rolled in on the Cen
tennial wave, was picked up at the
race track yesterday, by Lieut. Tur
ner and Detectives Sidebottom and
Fitzpatrlck and he is now enjoying
a berth at the police station. Mc
Donald was caught in tlie very act
of plying his nefarious trade, and
will in all probability receive tlie
full limit of the law.
"A. 1$. Harlan, of Columbia, was
the intended victim, but he was too
alert for the light fingered artist.
The Duncan Hotel Handicap was on
and the three horses were at the
post ready to Mart. Mr. Harlan was
greatly interested in the race, and
was paying close attention to the
start. He was standing in the
grandstand, aiul McDonald, think
ing his attention was wholly en
grossed in the race, very deftly
slipped his hand into Harlan's out
side coat pocket, and was drawing
it out with a handful of tickets
"Mr. Harlan held him, until tho
officers caiiiH, wli':ii lio was turned
over to them. Ho is regarded as an
adept in liis line, and there, is a
strong suspicion that the attempt
yesterday was not tho first one in
Tho foIlowingspccinie:is of printed
notices may be soon by ihe observ
ant traveler who visits England and
At an English watering placo tho
following wiirnniir notice appears:
Visitors are cautioned against
bathing within KX) yards of this
spot, several persons having been
drowm-d here lately by order of tlie
Another specimen of this may be
seen posted up by the side of high
road In Canterbury : " ruction en
gines and Oilier j ersons taking water
irom the pond will bo prosecuted.
An Irish tramway exhibits tho
misleading warning: "It is danger
ous to walk on the line by order of
the director." And in another
place: "Anyone trespassing on these
grounds without permission will be.
Tlie publisher of this paper was-
assaulted on the street Tuesday eve
ning by Tobe Priest; Dr. Griffith
dressed his wounds and the livery
man hauled him home. We guar
antee satisfaction in job work and
our prices are as low as tlie lowest.
lianner, etoutsvule, iMo.
Bpmdt Cim TmuTMrr for torturing: Clffp
Bring, Itching, linrnlnff. and trly ikin tn4 !
dlMMe vim low ol hair. Warm bath wttaCa
Ticuia Soil. KriiUe application o( CCTimia.
(ointment), ancl full doar of CCTiocia Rhou
TaXT.graalMt 01 biooUpurlflen and bumor carta)
It anlil trirmrtinnt tha vorld. PoT
Dirt ft CW1 C'.af ., Unit fmM,, Hnta.
mr " Bo to Cart IifhlntSkia DiaMa,"fta.
RED ROUGH HANDS
SoftnH a4 BrnrfllaC
b; Ccnctu lut.
GRAY HAIR RESUMED
to natural color lr l.EK'n II All'. Mk.Hl
CAT, no dv hurm'f... p1",,! coot. 1 1 Oj j, beute.
L.EF'1 HAIR TOXIC arniOTM il.ndrnff. Mat -bair
from fallmffniit amH.rnmntet arowtt tl 0t ri
I.EE M EIMCAKTIO KB r niton .i-.N Y CTC
fllnn-ilrl iraabaa ca lLur on apoliGatiomf nl.-
'.V For sale hj WolurldjfeJfc.lrTluea