' jr. '
CfJ TOi 1 Til 5
- r t
jVOL. XXIH-TIIIRD SERIER
SALISBURY, N. C, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1891.
' ----- rfX..nnt..l il,--a.,
for Infants and
'Ctorla fs no -cH adapted to chiUrn tbat
I recommend It as superior to acy prescription
known to mo. II. A. Aacisra, Zl. !.,
Ul So. Oxford St, Brooidja. N. Y.
Th nef 'CaatoHa' b so DnWerwaJnd
fts merit so well known that tt wma a work
of upernrotc&tJon to erxiorse it. rew aretho
fateli'jfent families" who do not keep Castorta
within aaay roach," '
' -a ' New York City.
Lata Pastor Blooalacdato Bfctorraed Church.
i This space bclonM to W
I -,: : .
I- & m t - , - .
SOLE AGENT FOR
' UUST RECEIVED, a fulNine of Ladies'
- . i
Sccond stock of Fall and Winter Dress Goods
, is just in. A full lino of Ladles'
Don't fail to see my Stock.
j Having greatly increased
fKfnririf f( A T t.Vir pnminrf snnsnn T wnnbl -nnw-ncrnin roanrvt
Uully solicit any and all orders
furnish yoiTpromptly with what coal you may want at the lowest
raarkot price, In Order to obtain adantngQ of the lowost eum-
raet irico& rvn should at onoe send mo your ordersK Remember
that I handle only the' beat grades of screened Coal, including
tho Red Ash, suitable for grates, stoves, heaters, &c.
Also keep on hand at all times the finest grade of blacksmith
coal, J.ALLEN BROWN.
TATESVILLE MARBLE WORKS
Is .the Place to Get Monuments. Tombstones, &c
-AJUira stock of VERMONT MAHBT.E to (utIvb tk few dara t ffiiam.ntv
inwnoam every roaptx and iHWJWvely wlllot do unaeraoIO,
1 p Of 411 k'J a specialty
- C. B. WEBB,
I d.rj - . . Proprietor.
I t, Mention the Watcpvui .vhen you wrKe.
l . . a t .
Caetorla cores Colk CVmrtSpatfon,
goer Btomach, Diarrhoea. Eructation,
KiDs Wormn, give aluep, and protnotes M-
For 8rTal yeart I hare rooommwrfed
your ' Caatoria, ' and shall always continue to
do so as tt has invariably produced beneOoal
results. ' -
Epwix F. Parotb. M.
The Wtnthrop," ltl Street and Tth Are.,
- i Raw York City.
Compakt, 77 Mubrat Strebt, Krw Tokx.
. 11. Keisner. Watch it.
- FITTING CORSETS.
my facilities for handling and
entrusted to mo, promising to
. . . --.0
For the Watcuma.
0 tell me, rnv frllow m.n,
Ts there t land that's blight ami fair,
With hinls and flower? and sunny bowers,
And no vile nolitieinns there?
The answer comes in tones so, low
"There's no hind where they do not go,"'
0 tell me, ye feathered sorpstcrs
That Hit so gaily thronjjh the air, ,
lis thev a luui where I can stand
And no vile politicians le there?
Tlie answer comes in a solemn tone
"Poor mortal man.,wc know of none."
0 tell me, ye little flowers
That bloom in the summer sun,
Is there a place where 1 ran rest
And no vile politician come?
Back comes the answer very low
' There's no land where they Io not go."
O tell me ye winged wiods
That 'round my cottjige blow,
Can you tell me of a land
Where vile politicians do not go?
Thanswer cornea in tones of love
There's none, we believe, in Heaven above."
4 Orinoco, X. C. Ciias. B. Davis.
WAS HE A WOMAN HATER?
"Why, yes, you may introduce me
some time; but remember, old fellow,
t am not down hen for nnything but
a holidays find tlmt implies fishing,
rowing, tramping not helping some
girl-over the rochs, dancing, tennis nnd
dawdling, even with your pretty
consin. You know I left flirtations
when I left college."
Having thus delivered himself, Rob
ert Warren waited for his friend, Jck
Manning, to itssuro him for the twen
tieth time that his cousin, Lucia, was a
girl of common ?ecse; not a eoquette,
bnt a cultivated, inielligrnt '
' 'NeitherCdo I care to talk philoso-
phy, poetry, or the
with an intellectual
origin of ajwies
Jack turnfd way
Jaclc went on i
to smile, whil
"L know them ail.
Girl can be
classed in two divisions -one, an for
inon, ine oiuer ior someuung eisy, ue-
cause they cannot get men.
''Thai's enough," interrupted Jack.
"Lucia will have plenty of attention
without demanding any of you." And
th two "young men strolled off the
Fortunately, or unfortunately, the
object of these remarks was sitting be-
hind the clcfsed bunas of a window ai
rectly behind the young men, so she
could not help hearing what her cousin
and his friend had said.
Robert's sentiment were not new to
her: so, instead of being annoyed, he
only smiled, nnd her eyes shone with
Jack .had. talked with her about
Rolert Warren since they were chums
together at Harvard, bhe knew more
of his record as nn athlete and a soci
ciety man there than a scholar, thongh
. 1 ! I ..A- I
since mat ins nonors at, a vnerniau
university were enough to satisfy any
demands, and his first year at prac
ticiug law was most brilliant.
She knew that since his graduation
from Harvard he had inherited a for
tune that he had never dreamed woiild
be his, and that before this he 4iat
been more deeply in love with a girl
than he would acknowledge; she hal
throwu him over for a rich fellow and
had always regretted it.
Lucia knew that Kobsrt was hanrt-
some (sh had seen his picture), and;
now she had heard his deep, low, rich
l 1 I . . iL 1 L. I. .1 I
voire, one also Knew inai ne uau uetru
plotted for by many a match-making
mamma, as well asoy willing (laugh
ters. This only made him withdraw
more snrelv from society and devote
himself to his law, his ml and his gun.
Now it was August, and he had
rome to spead a month with his old
chum, who was with various relatives
at one of the large hotels on one of the
loveliest of the Maine islands.
When Robert came in to dinner
with Jack, an hour later, he was sur
prised to see that Lucia was so young
and so really beautiful.
He had made up his mind that he
would meet ft tall, dark, self-possessed
society young woman of about twenty
four, while the girl ho.jiow met was
very fair, petite, with fluffy yellow
hair, childlike blue eyes, dimpled cheeks
and ft mischievous, smiling mouth.
She appare4 about eighteen; in fact,
she was tweTity-two. "
Robert felt a little piqued that she
did lutt.seem to notice hint in the least
afterlier conhal little bow and "I am
very triad to meet vou,M hrit chatted
iway in a merry way to ft young fellow
sitting next to her.
Most younsr women would have
looked afc him, Robert reflected; ret he
tried lo matte himself think he was
very glad that this one would give him
so little trouble.
That night there was a hop at the
hotel, and as he came in from the
piazza he met Lucia as-she came down
stairs with her mother and this same
young fellow whom he had seen at
at dinner and who hiid been presented
to hi m as Mr. rerkins
. Lncia W'as radiant. Her cheeks were
flushed and her eyes were shining
She was very simply dresd in white
tulle that floated around her like
cloud. She carried pink roses, ai4
Uoi-ert rrw aware or their taint per
fume as she passed htm.
" . T
Me turned 10 lootc after her. now
gracefully she walked! How charm
iug her neck' rese from her shoulders
and how sunny was her beautiful hair!
Robert turned and walked back to
the corner of the piazza that ho h;id
inst left and watched the dance. The
large dining room had been cleared for
the dance, and a few couples were cir
cling over the shining floor to the
music of one of Straus1 waltzes. The
music brought back rumori?s of that
last class day dance, when he was
waltzing with the girl he thought he
loved, but who, thank fortune, he was
well rid of, and who was now trying to
win him back.
He saw Lucia as she floated by in
young Perkins' arms. How different
was her face from that other one's!
Bah ! His life' was not to be concerned
with any more pretty faces, no matter
how innocent and true they, looked.
His dancing days were ver,' too. So
he flung awav his cigar ai.d went to
his room. The next week was spent
as he first wished in rowing, fishing
and hunting. Whenever he was at
the hotel he saw Lucia surrounded by
admirers, but it was Perkins who
seeaaed to be favored by her smiles.
She wi-s cordial to Robert but never
seemed to take the slightest interest in
One evening Robert walked to the
cliff about sunset for the beautiful tea
view. As he went to take u eat bo
hind a pile of 9tone, to his surprise he
found Lucia there. His step startled
her and sjie hastily arose to her feet.
"Do not let me intrude," he stam
mered, and started to go back.
She insisted that he should stay, and
before he knew it the were talking to-
ether like old friends. Then they
walked home by moonlight
Robert could never forget her beauty.
Sho wore some light, fleecy scarf about
her shoulders, one end of which was
carelessly caught upon her hair.
When they reached the hotel Jack
met mem taring:
I have great news for too, Per-
kias brother has jat anchored his
vacht ia the bar bur, and starts Monday
or a two weeks ermse. lie wants us
to join his party. There will only be
half dozen he, his two sisters, his
brother, you, Robert, and Lucia, and
mother to matronize. us."
"Ph, how lovelv!'1 exclaimed Lucia.
"Of course I should like nothinc better
than to go."
"And you, Robert?" questioned Jack.
"Thank you. As vour guest I shall
be pieced to go," he replied, but there
was no warmth in his tone. To tell
the truth, ho was thinking what a fine
opportunity this was for Perkins to
monopolize Lucia. Probably they
would become engaged, he thought
bitterly. ' r. .-:'"
He saw no more of her during the
next day than before. She seemed
necessary to so many people's happi
ness and requisite or the success of
gavetv at the hotel. She was so simple
and unaffected, so merry and happy,
that her preseuce always brought suu
It was.RO on board the yacht. She
was always on deck, and many a right
took her guitar and sang to them
under the starlight.
The weather was unusually good,
but there came at last a two-days
storm; they had nil staved be.ow, man
ing candy, acting char.tdes, playing
gamws anil singing. At last, when the
waves were growing more furious am
. t 1 i .
the wind raging more violently, some
sudden impulse made Lucit look up ti
liol)ert and say with a sn:i!e:
. . . ..
"Ton are the best seaman here
take me on deck, please."
There was a general protest at this,
but she carried her point. After beiug
much tossed about they reached the
ieck and attempted to walk up and
"You will have to cling close," he
said, drawing her hand through his
The waves were like m or n tains, the
rain beat against them and the wiod
blew almost a hurncane. The color
glowed in Lucia's cheeks, her eyes
shone with unusual brightness.
"Oh, how sublime! she exclaimed.
"I could live on the ocean; yet it is
terrible, aftr all," and she shuddred
A sudden Iurcli of the boat threw her
from him and she would have fallen
had he not caught her in his arms.
Her silky hair brushed his cheek, and
he felt his heart beating against his
breast so that it seemed as if she ruu.t
uf his is a something of a gile," she
laughed, as, womanlike, she first re
covered elf possession.
t hey soon went below, for the slonn
raged more furiously. Robert saw a
strange expression in Perkins' eyes but
he was conscious of ft wonaerl'til ela
tion, and could still feel the magic of
the sweep o those silken locks across
The next morning dawned clear and
fair, with no hint of the previous
storm except the wonderful blue of the
sky nnd the blue green of the sea.
Lucia was pacing up and down the
deck with Perkins when Robert came
then she went le!ow to finish her
packing, tor this was the
They were only afew hours
When she appeared again she went
aft nd leaned against the rail, l"kiug
back over the oceai. Robert joined
"Are you sorry that this is our last
day ?' she queried.
"It has been delightful to me," he
answered, then stopped, fearing tt
trust himself to say more.
As usual there was a c;dl for Lucia.
and Robert had only time to nsk for a
waltz for that evening.
His vacation was over. The next
day her was to return to New York and
law. He could not understand his
interest (he did not call it love yet) in
She was surprised to find him so
good a partner, and they waltzed and
waltzed until the music stopped; theu
he begged her to go out on the piazza.
He drew her lace wrap about her fair
shoulders, and it thrilled him to see
how beautiful she Was.
They had hardly reached the piazza
when the orchestra began playing, and
Mr. Perkins came to claim her tor the
Robert sat in tho shadow and
watched them through the window.
When the dance was over they came
out and walked by him. They were
talking low and earnestly, and as they
stopped where the light from the door
shone brightest Robert saw Lucia bend
to look at a ring.
He rose as they went, like one dazed.
Tt was nothing more than he had ex
pected, yet it came like a cruel blow.
He met Lucia as she was crossincr
"1 have come to finish
nade," she said, smiling.
He felt like cursing her for her co
quetry, but there was nothing for him
aim to do but offer his arm. This he
did with much formality. After vainly
trying to coax him to talk, she said:
"Now that our party is ko soon to le
roken up, I will tell you of an en
gagement that will bo announced to-
"Indeed?" he said, dryly, nerving
himself for the news.
"Yen; Mr. Perkins n
"I imagine as much," he interropted.
She looked at him in amazement.
"Do you know Marion ?" she asked.
Then he looked at her in bewilder
ment, and repeated inquiringly, uMa
rion?1' "Yes; rn7 cousin, Marion. They
have been lovers for vcars, but aunty
did riot wish the engagement to really
take piuce until she was out of school.
He tzoes to see her to-morrow."
"Is little Marion grown up?" he
asked; then lost interest in the two and
led Lucia to a settee in the shadow.
"And you are not in love with Per
A new light stole over her face.
Theu she broke into a hearty laugh.
"I love him as 1 ought my cousin 8
tiance," she replied. "Is it possible
you though but she turned away ber
tace to hide her smiles.
Robert's theories and cynicism were
evidently at sea where the yacht they
left that afternoon lay anchored.
"Lucia! Lucia!"1 he cried, clasping
her m his arm, "I love yuu so! lell
me it is not all in vain."
One of her anus stole around his
neck, and she buried her face in his
breast as she whispered:
"I think I fell in Jove witn your pic
tur years ago, when Jack brought it
"Then why did yo i
treat me bo
he aked reprovingly.
thought you were a wo-
"Am I ?" he asked.
Elrs. Million's Ride.
When Mra. Million goes to ride she trav
els forth in state,
Her horses, run or nro and pride, go
pranc-Intr from the cate:
But all tho heauUos of tho, dav she views
with Iancuid eye,
Ilcr fleh in weakness wastes away, her
voice is but a sigh.
For Mrs. Million is in an advanced
stage of catarrh, and all tho luxuries tbat
wealth can buy fail to her comfort
She envies her rosy waiting-maid, and
woulu give ail her riches tor that young
woman's pure breath and blooming
health. ISow. if some true and disinter
ested friend would advise Mrs. Million
of tbe wonderful merits of Dr. Sare
Catarrh remedy, she would learn that
her case is not past help $500 reward iB
offered hy the manufacturers for a case
of .catarrh in the head which they cannot
A new, law in North Carolina makes
it a crime to pointu gun or pistol at
anyone even in sport. John Boone,
fourteen years old, was carried to the
penitentiary from Onslow county, and
gets five years for pointing a pistol at
another boy. He thought it was only
capped, not loaded, but it was dis
charged and the boy instantly killet1.
S. II. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., was
troubled with Neuralgia and Rheuma
tism, his stomach- vm disordered, his
Liver was affected o an alarming decree,
appetite fell away, anil he ws terribly
reduced in flesh aid strength. Throo bot
tles of Electric Bitters cured him.
Edward Shepherd, Ilarrisbury, III.,
had a running sore on his leg of eight
years' standing. Used three bottles of
Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Buck
len's Arnica Salve, and his leg is sound
and well. John Speaker, Catawba, O ,
had five lare Fever sores 011 his lej;,
doctors wxid he was incurable. One bot
tle of Electric Bitters and one box Buck-,
leu's Arnica Salvo cured him entirely.
Sold by Kluttz & Co., druggists.
When Baby tu tick. w gar tor Castoria.
When ahe was a Child, the cried for Castoria
When ahe became Miss, bHa thing to Castoria.
When aba had Children, aha gae them CastorU
Salting tho Birds to Catch Tliem.
As I was walking down one of the
thoroughfiirp8 in Atlanta the other
daytwo children were just in front of
me going rather slowljrfor childreii-to
walk. They were too busy talking to
quicken their pace, for the subject was
evidently one of deep interest to them.
Now, I love children, love them with
ray whole heart and I never see one
but I am instinctively drawn toward
it, and on this occasion these little
r..ii ,vi::in.i .:,.. ,i l .i,- J
tUIO.") CllklVCU Uljr ilbliCII HUM KUU 1 1-IUIII I
myself bending my ear to listen to
"Yes," said the little boy, "I know
you can catch birds with a trap and
net, but then there is an easier way
than that to catch them."
"Oh, I kuovv there is!" replied the
little flaxen-haired girl with the voice
of assurance and manner of a philoso
pher, "If you will only put a little salt
on their tail you can catch any ot
"Yes, that is so, I have heard lets of
grown-up people say so, and I know
you can catch them that way, but
somehow I never can get the salt on
their tail. I almost got some on a
bird once, but just as I was about to
drop it on it flew off. Dut I know
they can be caught that way."
"I am going to catch a whole flock
of them I know very soon. Just a
little salt on their tails will do, I'm
They turned the corner and I lost
sight of these dear little creatures who
carried with them that implicit faith
and confidsuce peculiar to children,
and wiich we, in after life, would giv
worlds to possess, and yet can com
mand so small a part.
These dear little creatures awoke ft
train of reflection in my mind, and I
thought after all life M an allegory,
and thinking analogies meet us on
every hand. Are not these birds but
the representatives of fortune or suc
cess? We, children, are vainly wait-
ing to catch it by some strategy or
vain instigation. Wo are waiting for
he bird to alight and pick around
eisurely till we -get the salt or some
n-estige or favor to put on its tail
when we will le sure to capture it, in-
tead of going to work lu earnest to
build our trap or weave our net, and
by purely mechanical effort and com
monplace labor secure tbe prize. Don't
wait for the bird to Blight ana sit
quietly opon its perch till you, with
some incantation or salt superstition.
secure the coveted prize. Success
comes to the vigilant, the energetic,
and it must be taken at its nood, or
captured on tho wing. It waits for
no favorites aiut never pauses long
enough for the idle'watcher to sprinkle
salt upou its tail. We must be up
and doing, ever on tho alert, if we
would be the fortunate captor, tor
while we are waiting to secure it by
strategy or some easy method, away it
has flown and left us like disappointed
children, standing ashast with the use-
less salt in our hands.
Let us then be up and doing,
With a heart that's brave and pnre,
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Leara to Tabor then secure.
Southern Alliance Former
A Pleasant Lemon Drink.
Forlllonsness, Constipation and
laria, take Lemon Elixir.
For Indigestion, Sick and Nervous
Headache, take Lemon Elixir.
For Sleeplessness, Nervousness and""
Ileartfallure, take Lemon Elixir.
For Fevers. Chills and Debility, take
Ladies, for natural and thorough or
ganic regulation, take Lemon Elixir.
Dr. Mozley's Lemon Elixir will not
fail yon in any of the above named dis
eases, all of which rise from a torpid or
diseased livor,Ktomach,kidneysor bowels.
Prepared only by Dr. II. Mozley, At
lanta, Ga. oOc, nnd $1 bottlesat druggists.
LEMON HOT DRO 3
Cures all Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness,
Soro Throat, Bronchitis, Pneumonia,
Hemorrhage and all throat and lung dis
An elegant and reliable preparation,
25 cents at druggists. Prepared only
by Dr. H. Mozley, Atlanta, (Ja.
What tho Commission ia Doing.
The Railroad Commission recently
issued the following circular, No. 13:
' 1 IIM
iienever an v passenger tram on
any railroad in the State shall be more
than thirty minutes behind its schedule
time, it shall be the duty of said rail
road company to bulletin and to keep
posted at any telegraph station along
its line, and other stations, if possible,
the time such tram i behind i iched-
nle time, and, as near &i can be approx
imated, the time of ita arrival.
u Whenever there is any break or ob
struction on any railroad in lho State,
thereby causing delay to any passenger
train, it shall be the duty of said road
to have the same bulletined at all
stations at and between the said pas
enger trin and the place so obstructed,
and it. shall Imj the duty of the conduc
tor to notify the passengers in the cars
before baviug the station and of the
delay piobably resulting."
This circular went into effect im
mediately. Bucklca'a Aralca Salve
Tho t est salvo in tho world for Cuta,
Bruie, Sore. Salt Rheum. Fever Sort,
Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns And all bkin Eruptions, and post
lively cures Piles or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded, rnce rents per
i'or saie y i. r. iinrcz vc o.
"Ail Axe to OrliuU"
The stpry l am going to relate U
not a' parallel of . what happened to
that grand old statesman Benjamin
Franklin; but it is equally true aiuF
contains a great lesion. It was told to
me when I was too young to fully ap
preciate its significan'-e. Rut as tint
roiled on and I liecame of m, age when.
I had to shift for my?eif, an accident'
recalled this story to my mind, and V
need scarcely add that, my conditio
the truth the story is intended
to convey all the more clear. TIhv
story is to the tffect that avro;uma
while going to his work passed. neur
where a young man was engaged in
the same line of work. The young
man was working in a very industrious
manner ia his bare sleeves nnd the
sweat whs streaming down his face de
spite the fact that the weather was
quite cold. Rut for all hi energy he
did not have much to show for his ef
fortsthe result of a dull ave. As
the eicier came up to where tl; other
was working, he stopped to chat a'fbw
minutes, during which the youu'g man
still continued his jabor. Fina.Iy th
elder man asked why he did! n ' ( it
work for half a dav a;f.l srritii! Ins- n.
lhe reply was i.it,lic r i.m no. d
to lose that much time vVh
the othei removed v. 0 . ';: i
his shoulder, ' ar;.l :..v.o' ! V,- to
voung man vith 'ii ;inn,;i, '
this one nnd see h -v.- i-.isily .(.; f-.m
make up for .:jt- ' : .'; w.i odhl
spend in grin'du;-; ;. -,v:-.- tm."
The lad took the axe, a?ui a fW 1110
ments sufficed to convince him tiiat it
would not pay to continue his task
wnti a dull axe, and the result of course
was that he took thead vice offered and?
gronnd his axe. Rut somehow hi
could not banish the incident from his ,
therryhts. Kach day as he continued
his labor the dull axe incident Tould
crowd into' his thoughts and set him to
thinking earnestly, till finally ine fact
occurred to him that he had another
e that needed griming." He had
left school in orderto get to work and
make a start 111 life, but the dull ax
argument convinced him that he was.
beginning at the wrong place and that
a dull education was worse than a dull
axe to work with. So he resolved to-
grind his educations-wild right wen did
he carry out that resolve. He wor e l
his way through college and o-dav (ir
he is among the'liviug), witn title of
"Prof." prefixed to his name, isheiiunv
others to grind his "educational axe.".
It seems mor than passing stranjf
that so many people will deliberately
throw away the opportunities open i"
them for improvement and ink into
mental torpor, while others will buttle
against seemingly insurmountable o '
stages and eventually reach-the to,.
round of the ladder. Prison Mir jV
"Diddledly dad-gum -the hilly-be-
hanged old thing!" vociferated Mr.
Chugwater, tearing up another sheet
of writing paper, throwing the frag
ments on the floor and stamping oil
The recording angel," said Mrs.
Chugwater, reproachfully, "has written
those words down, Josiah.
Not if he's using a fountain pen
like this one!" rejoined Joiah.
And he proceededto give the record
ing angel another job.
Now Try This.
All will cost you nothing and will surely
do you good, if you have a Cough. Cobi.
or any trouble with Throat. Chest or
Lungs. Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds is guar
anteed to give relief, or Inoney will te
paid hack., httrterers from L.a (inpi!
found it just the thing and under its use
had a speedy and perfect recovery Try
.a sample bottle at our expense find leant
for vourseif just how good , thing it i.
iriai ooiues iree at ivnuiz i.o s
store. Large size Qc and jf 1.00.
"Your mother, I undersluid.
been rerv ill, Tho?:i;p."
"Is she mending, Thomas ; '
"Mend in'? No, ioiieew'v!
I could go without e; to-- -!y
would sew another duroedstir
Jti ll"1 mmnt. rn-KV. ' -. :..!;.- .. 1- ".nf j i.y I.
(i'n -kly si. !'riki : ;. i-l f'-.-:us-i j..i .'by
1 1 mk h ive bfv'i) e-:r ' . :: i t ri:ir;fw
a l ist re-ort ptu.-nt ! i i' e.
'Hwt8 -f rtlfk'Mi-.s i... ; ins PltiH-x nr. ii. ;"-es!' h
of the manufacturers,
anl will be shown on ap-:
LIFE, nEALTII AND STnENGTn.
Akat.aciiicola, Fla., Feo. 17. 1$S9.
M"Ht"R8. L'FTMAN ,,-:.,8 . SAVAKN All:
Diak siksI will write to you ic Inform rou that
ws afilt'-Ted with blood Plaeus. I tried ei
botm of and It pave me no relief. 1 was in
bed sere n months. J tried prominent physicist,.,
and they couid not do me any goo, 1 saw your
adver-l-ont of p. p.. J in the Afalachlcja
Tlrns, anl i bought I would try It. The bott V
jpt to-ultfi.t n ukes aeven f.r eight, and, oh. b
eooa i ieei i nave oeen up aver Hinee and at v?
biisiiess luti.ber Insp-ctor. You may pubit
iMs if vou l-s r. 1 b-vre Informed tr,'- frienda tl. t
V. V. P. is life, health am; sirenirth.
P . p. 1. Is tbe arreatest blood puriarr of tho atr .
the host, of humor remedies, cure every dlsea.
and humor of ine akin, scalp at.d blood- whet! r
ifNiu;. burning, scaly plmpl", scrofula or nert
dltary, whn all other ramedetsfall.
An old physician, retired from praeUco, iiavl -had
placed In his bands by.an Kabt India inlssi-.
nry the formula of a simple vegetable re ued)
ill'1 spedy and permanent cure of Coinsumptt'
lironclilt 18, Catarrh, Asthma n.d all 'i hroat &i .
i.unir AXTecUona, alxo a posit! v.- and radical ru;
for Servous IX'blUty and all Nervous ' coaplal"
aJier h.ivln? tetitedlt wonderful curative pow
In thousands o caar a. ha felt It his duty to
tt feao-rn to his bii fieri nj fellows. Actuateo
motive and a dtlre to relieve human sufle
will send tree of charge, to all who desire 1 .
recipe. In Herman. Kr-B:h ur Knjfllsh. with fu
recnona for preoarlujr and ualne. sentbym t
ad-lrexsliitf with atmp, namijtt; ibis paper, W.
Notch, sko Powers Hlocfc, IUx-hehter,
- 3 '