Cn the Be KHied Vw
The) country or a part of i&in
clttd'iog North Carolina is looking
to the House that should represent
what the people desire and demand,
not what the rich centres and giant
monopoly desire and demand, for re
lief, for a rejection of the Gorman-Carlisle-Clcveland
er. The people, do not favor the re
tention in a so-called Democratic at
tempt at tariff making, any of the
protection fe.ature&-of the M cKinley
"monster. The vote of 1892 recorded
their ill "m the matter and it was a
complete rejection in every particular
of the McKniley robbery. Will the
House prove faithful to the people or
subservient to Monopoly? Will k
Vtand by the people 'and the law ol
party, or .shirk, dodge, surrender,
;ui:! iMirt ljuv 1 tray those who trust
ed tlii'm a!'i .elected them?
Tlie original House bill was eer
triitilr defect ive. not what it should
have been, foi contsi'hied gej-uine
,pr..Uttive Jeaturevbut it ' w.;ts in-Conii-iral4y
better than the Gorman-Cievth-md
sell out. The SvuatelXm
..cr.U have yiihled to"thi- oli.iTiners
-jin.U.a ve l)cl'rayed t heir party. Will
t!i li- piAc-i;tativcs,of the- I'eople re
main tii ni a ml rejeet the abominable
bill of siii-rci'icrfi!:iMisfjracc? What
D.-iii -i iat in the Senate can now be
trusii'i! to protect the people and
earrv otiL'.n ul faith pledges arid
.deckitatior.s? There is not one.
Miii.- i:as proved wereant, an 1. he
was tli of the Oh' Guard.
Ktlerriiig to the Senate amendment
t fK,. nfnifnrm ihf Ttnlt intfire Sun.
L 1 I 1 V f"" ' ' '
wliiiHi i'i !oi:ir soiuf -1 roii;, sound
; i i. n-v. oi'l i ei:g abi:tdbr.it
in rouicfw! ti..r;irt: .Hm wt-ivt It
blowers at home, says this.
"It is the application of the vicious
old principle of log-rolling on the
largest and most scandalous scale
that has ever been attempted in
"The tariff billas it will leave the
Senate is the strongest illustration
yet put belore the American people
of the worst perils that threaten the
very life of 'their free Government,
based on the popular will as express
ed in election. It is the private greed
of corporations- seeking to gathei
great i-icues rapidly by securing legis
lative favors that screen them from
competition-ami shut the mass of
consumers up to the one sources of
suppl which they control, that is
making forty-lour State legislatures,
as well as the National legislatures
itself1, so many market places where
special legislation is being constant
ly sought- by means which, if not
directly corrupting, are,- in their
very "nature, selfish and tending to-
That is forcefully and justly put.
The present attitude of the Senate is
shameful and degrading and without
Justification; It has yielded itself to
the most baleful, vicious combina
tions and, has indeed betrayed the
cause of the people. Paternalism re
ceives additional force and impetus
from the favoritism of the Democrats
in the Senate. The Government is
the Great Father and the Senate i
his Great Almoner the vicious con
duit through which flows the aid
and comfort to bloated, grasping
corporations and inflated plutocrats.
Says the Suti with truth and em
phasis. "The tendency is universal, and it
leads all one way to corrupt alike
the Government an,d the people. The
Senate's mutilation of the people's
tar iff bill is the crowning object-leV
son of the period, waining us, with
the clearness of fire-bells ringing in
the night, that the very foundations
free government are being sapped by
private greed and mined by the
monopolies. The Democratic House,
elected directly by the people and
bearing their latest and clearest com
mands to honestly reform the tariff
and mitisatc the extortions of Mc
Kinleyism, now owes a high and
solemn duty to the party and to the
What will the House do about it ?
Will it yield itself to the machina
tions of the devouring devil of tariff
robbery or remain unterrified, un
sought, unseduced in the midst of
venality and weak-kneed betrayers
ot the cause of the people ?
The New York Times, now train
ing with Democrats, urges the
House to stand by genuine tariff re
form and the people. It says:
"It is the plain duty of the Demo
crats of the House, in behalf of the
people generally and for the welfare
ot the Democratic party, to repudi
ate tins shameful bargain and to in
sist upon aii honest schedule o( sugar
imports that tmll vieULtevi t.iu- t.
the government and to n.c ovtu.
mcnt nloim." Wilmington Messen
The Return oflbe Hirdn.
When the .Government calls for our
services in connection with the
weather department we shall have a
new set of flags tuade to indicate the
migrations of the birds. It there be
a blizzard approaching we will lei
people begin to shiver when it strikes
them, not befo're; but the first blue
bird that ctossts the Ohio shall" be
signaled a hunt! red leagues ahead to
let everybody fcody know that he is
coming and bringing his cheeriul
whistle with him. And wheu the
robin leaves the American bottom
nnA bU.rilns tolsnread himself over the
orchards to the right and left of the
great! riter, vvf shall tell all the peo
ple thatithese f itUe brothers pf the
air are winging their happy way to
ward them., ij ' I
Could'i we have; things just to onr
own wish every boy should begin life
in the country) in some happy heme
where there might be just enongh of
'chores" to encourage industry, but
not enough of labor to destroy free
dom, j YThat fi jfirst chapter that
makes for anyjlad! How to this day
we can hear the first bluebird of
spring call (from the top of the but
ternut where he Always rested; and
the first, robin from the harvest ap-ple-trte
bchiui . tjie woodshed, . and"
the martin from tJie -high ridge of the
great cow-bar i. Then we knew that
the suckers; vvciuhl soon be running
up the creek,? anjj to follow them
would come the trailing arbutus in
the woods, aud after that the wond
rous rhodoroj land, by that time we
could find tj4 Cfchubs' upon the
riffles of the nKrand so weeks of
paradise lay fjefore us over whose
bright scenes iota cloud floated a
shadowy To: this'day something of
the light and lory of a happy child
hood shines M about us when the
birds came bat k from their far-away
winter $ome. j j
Ihiti the birds" of our Northern
Stated ire Hs'inpfUient to return as
we are eager, ti set them again. By
the first week j inf January they are
fighting their way toward the fakes
and Manitoba. ; More than once
they arelriviji back, and it is "nip
anil tuck" bet weefn winds and winds
for ninety days; but about the first
ol April: the jsitvarice guard has cross
es the jilie into ':. the v.'iliey of the
Sacka tclie wan. The east and west
extremities of4theJine are usually a
little more forward than the center,
for under the shallow of the great
ranges spring seems to push to the
North more rapidly than in the cen
tral valley of the continent. With
all the i uniformity of their return
there is an infinity; variety in the ad
vance of the birds; Sometimes there
-. i . 'j?
will be little sliirrttish squads of ad-
ventuYqus spipt&j brave or foolish
yidcttes, wh6 pierce the very heart
of the enemy 'sjtountry before he has
called in his; fros pickets. In the
middle of February last year we saw
such a litte company of blebirds .it-
ting on a wirdwith all tneir feathers
rupled in the rhw wind, and appear
ing half to regret their excess of zeal.
At other times vvy have waked in fhe
second week 'of March to find sud
denly every trcv bush, and shrub in
the dooryard filled with a whole
aviary pf songsters.
One of the curious things about
the flight and jfche return of our birds
is that all varieties seem to be niirht
travelers. There is no spring or fall
jjt? which we are not waked by the
armies pf ducts, ?;geese, and cranes
calling but of the invisible depths of
air. These larger: birds are always
vociferous in their journeyings, and
sometimes vihpi passing at a height
which renders them scarcely dis
tinguishable Aye can heaftheir voices
dropping doWp ipon us. from the
blue empyreaji, The smaller birds
fly low, so low in' fact that it is not
uncommon to find scores of them
dead and bloody from contact with
the multitudinous wires of the city
into "which they' have dashed at
night. In this way we have picked
up in the morning birds as foreign tp
ourown climej al the paroquet or
the snow bunting. Ornithologists
tell us that thej lesser birds take
their trips under jhe" cover of dark'
ness to protect: themselves from
shrike upd Jfalcon; but inasmuch
as the j habit is- not peculiar to
the smaller birds the explanation
does not seem jtotcxplaui.
Every bird hps a flight a distinc
tive as the gait of the horse or the
cow, the creeping of a eat or the
lope of a wolf. It does not take a
very keen observation to distinguish
between the ptjmbering progress of
the crow and thej arrowtlike direct
ness of a quail but the bird lover
knows the titmouse, the shore lark.
and the swift, as far as he can see
their forms in njotion. But when
the least of all these creatures lounch-
es its downy self from the nest and
plies its htUf-flejdged wings, it accom
plishes a; feat which the most skillful
-.imiuviuii most cunning in
ventor nave sought in vain to com
prehend and imitate.
It is npt to. bV; wondered at that
the birdi whicli minister so little to
: iu . . i i bii: Ji i . r-.,. I .- i . . . I ,
should be fayoitc,ubj.cis oi contcin-
platioB with the poet and the homi-
hst, and perhaps no one has said
sweeter or trur things of them than
our own Lougjeliow, who asks:
Do you er thiak what wondrous beings
juiesev ' , j j
Do you ne'er thiok who made them, and
The dialect they sneak, where mplmt
j - -wv VtJ
A In i irk t. i a.; . ...
ords are songs In many
taut :f f
Sweeter ' thanli instrument of man
Snbscribe forf he Watchman and
get your; conntyfnews.
i JUDGE WALTER CLARK
USES AND ENDORSES THE
North Carolina Sapremo Ooart.
. 1- . t -rrn or 117 tnnnin Jim lira.
We hare found th EleetropoUo -rtscw fclaabto pm
olUjr for children. I got ona last Uaj.mud I an Worm i
i '.-iv taved three timet Ut oott already In doeton taa
. 4im tor tillls. From my xperfence with U. tad !
A -fr . atwjn, I can meij momnatt h.
' Toon truly.
4 - .
Wasbinton Letter ;
Washington, D. C, June 19, 1894.
President Cleveland's health is
once more the text upon which the
Washington exaggerators are
preaching the same old sermons. H
called in a doctor this week: because
of a little trouble with his stomach,
such as most of us are liable to have
at this season, and the doctor told
him to keep quiet for a few days.
That is the whole unadorned story.
He has not stopped transacting busi
ness for a single day. He only cut
down the amount of work he usually
does for a day or two, in order to
comply with the doctor's orders,
and he is now all rit?ht again; but
the sermons will be kept up: until a
new text is found.
Recognizing the fact that the Dem
ocratic Senators had about exhaust
ed their block of patience and were
about to force matters,; Senator
Aldrich. on behalf of the Republican
senators, proposed to Senator Har
ris that Monday, June 25, be set as
the date for taking the final .yote on
the tariff bill. Senator Harris de
clined to accept, because he is satis
fied that a vote can be reached be
fore that date, or certainly not
later, without any agreement. The
income tax is the only thing remain
ing to be disposed of that is likely to
consume much time. Senator Hill
will make a long speech against it,
but, like the rest of the bill, it cannot
be defeated, because the votes to
pass.it have been pledged.
The delay of the Senate in passing
the tariff bill will make it necessary
to pass a joint resolution extending
the appropriation bills for the cur
rent fiscal year into the new one that
begins July 1, as not a single one of
the regular appropriation bills has
been touched by the Senate, although
eight of them have been passed by
the House and the rest of them could
be disposed of in the next two weeks
if the Senate was ready for them.
Assistant Secretary Hamlin, of the
Treasury department, has gone to
the Pacific coast upon a somewhat
peculiar errand. For some years
there have been constant scandals in
connection with the administration
of the customs service in that sec
tion, and, according to the reports
of special agents sent out; by the
Treasury department, so powerful
have the combinations engaged in
smuggling opium, Chinese, etc., be
come that persons who dare oppose
them or attempt to expose them are
sued for libel in the local courts and
practically driven from their homes
by the infjuenpe pf the smugglers
upon the workings of the legal
machinery. The reports of the
special agents have been of such an
extraordinary nature that Secretary
Carlisle, who was unable because of
pressure of other business to go him
self, requested Mr. Hamlin to go
and make a thorough investigation.
Should he find things as they have
been reported to be steps will be
taken that will teach some people a
never to be forgotten lesson.
"I never exchanged a word with
Mr. Cleveland or in his com
pany in my life, and I have
never seen the man." These were
the word used by Havemeyer, the
president of the sugar trust, when
asked by Senator Gray, chairman of
the Senate investigating committee,
tnio formerly resided in Connecticut, but
who now resides in Honolulu, writes : 'Tor
20 yean past my wife
Hair Vieor, and we
attribute to it the dark
hair which she and I
now have-, while hun
dreds of our acquaint
ances, ten or a dozen
years younger than we,
white, or bald. When
asked bow our hair hat
retained its color and
fullness, we reply, By
the use of Ayer't Hair
Vigor-nothing else.' -"In
1868, my adanced
was nearly bald, and
L kept fall
her to aaa
Ayer'f Hai Vigor, and very soon, it not
only checked any further loss of hair, but
produced an entirely new growth, which has
remained luxuriant and glossy to this day.
I can rccommeud this preparation to all ia
need of a genuine hair-restorer. It is aQ
that it is claimed to be." Antonio Alarruh,
iU ela fiU."
4 rOURTM AVCNUC.
HtW YORK. "3
whether he had held a conversation
on Mr. Benedict's yacht id the sum
mer of 1892 with President Cleve
land, as alleged by one of the news
paper correspondents who has been
indicted bv the Grand Jury. No
denial could possibly be more con
vincirig than . that, although no
denial. was needed to convince the
American people that Grover Cleve
land had never been a party to a
bargnin with the 'sugar trust or any
Other irnst or person. He ; owes to
the fact that he never would make
bargains in politics some of the most
persistent personal enemies he has.
Mr. Havemeyer made another
statement that democrats ouht to
paste in their hats to spring on re
publicans who accuse the democrats
of favoring the vugar trust. He was
asked what profit the sugar trust
would make if the sugar schedule be
came a law. His reply was; "About
one-fourth of what we make under
the McKinley law: If taking away
three-fourths of its profits can be
called lavorirMj he sugar i trust the
demo, r .? u u,irt sliiMild not object
to pleading guilty to the charge.
A sub-committee of five members
of the House committee on Banking
and Currency began work to-day,
under special instructions from that
committee, upon a bill providing for
a comprehensive system of currency
and banking, an improvement upon
the National banks. Although the
sub-committe is directed to report
this bill by the 27, inst, the commit
tee does not expect it to be acted up
on at this session. It merely desires
to get it perfected and reported to
the House, in order that it i may be
discussed by the people before the
opening of the next session.
CSUha Cholera and Ita Prevention.
Why submit to heavy losses from tali
disease r Up to April, 1804. ihl dijsease
had not been on the Experiment Farm
to our knowledge. Early in that month
a hen beoame sick and dumpish with
dark eomb; ftl food and water refused.
It wsi thought useless to treat thla case,
but Epsom salts were administered ana
this was followed With copious water
log put ip the mouth with a spoon. The
hen was placed in a warm, sonny place,
isolated from usuaj runs, and recovered
Another baft dted in a ! few--days
and tan J9tber and n. cockr
evel, and t?eai persons who had
had experience with eholera pro
nounced this disease to be Cholera,
The hen and cockerel difld near uif ht,
ad next moxnimg two other hens were
ad and eight more were ifi different
stages of the disease.
Treatment was begun at onoe, Two
hens were killed and buried as those
previously deed had been. The six
were brought out Into the sunlight
and given salts and water.
The house and yard were thoroughly
dlsinfedted with I pint of Strong sttl
nurie acid to 8 gallons ef water, as
Guggestad iri poultry books.' The hens
themselves "were sprayed with this.
Their drinking water was ohaiged
with oarbolie acid (1 tea&poonf ui to half
5 alio water) and asafcetlda was put in
ietr fopd at the rate of 1 heaping
tablespoon to the food of 80 chickens
The next morning six hens could not
fet off the roost, though aU but two
ad gone up as usual thel night pre
vious, after their treatment. These
were treated as before and Put outside
the yard. Before night aU but four
hens were walking about peeking
grass. After three days of isolation
these four were returned to the
yard cured, ahd all have been in good
health since. Hit hens and a cockerel
were lost before the heajth of the flock
was restored by the treatment as given
is doubtful lf,a single bird need to have
been lost- Promptness to disinfect and
treat the sick birds will save many
losses. The doses of salts, not before
recommended to jpj knowledge, doubt
leas helped rid the birds of the cholera
bacilli sooner, than if it hadnotbeen
given, and so hastened the eradication
of the -disease. The asafoetida acts as
a diffusible stimulant to help keep the
The drinkinar water was for some
days kept charged with carbolic acid,
and all that is now needed to secure
immunity from another attack is a
second thorough disinfection and to
continue for some time the addition of
carbolic acid to the drinking water.
F. E. Emery, Agriculturist, N. C. Ex
Question and Replt.
The Station will be glad to reoeive
questions on agricultural topics from
any one in North Carolina who maj
desire to atk for information. Address
all questions to the VN. C. Agricultural
Experiment Station, Raleigh, N. a"
Replies will be written as early as pos
sible by the member of the Station
staff most competent to do so, and.
when of general interest, they will alsc
appear in these columns. The Station
expects in this way U enlarge it
sphere of usefulness and render Imme
diate assistance to practical farmers.
CaltlTatlon of Barley.
Please send me any Information you can lc
regard to growing barley; lU time and mannei
of seeding, etc. G. ty- E. Wilson, tf. C.
(Answered by F. E. Emery, Agriculturist
ii'. C. Experiment Station.) j
Barley flourishes best in a moist, cool
climate. Its short straw . and stiff
beards are against its introduction in
E laces where it might be cultivated,
owever, there are beardless varieties,
and they can be' sown on rich land,
which will "force it to a maximum
igrowth. Sown in August, it will, ii
not checked by drouth, nrodnce a crood
late forage, which will continue grow-J
iuik aiier earijr iiusis uavc cuccucu
other vegetation. Cut when heading
,iut or soon after, before beards are
.hard; this make a good green food, or
bv. bnt. H be e"w
late. ' The land should be well pre
pared and rich to grow a good crop of
barley, as this, like the other small
.grains, is a gross feeder, and must have
food at hand. Sow one to one and a
half bushels per acre, or, where a
th;ek stand for forage is required, two
bushels may not be too much. The
fertilizer should be a previous crop of
clover, cowpea vines or -other legume,
or a complete chemical maare, with a
rather high percentage ot nitrogen it
on poor land. For a grain crop winter
or the earliest nossible spring sowing
would seem preferable, hence from De
cember to February would be about
the right time to gite this erop a natu
ral development and have the grain
ripn nominally and when it can be
. " " -
- Caeumbers for Pleklee.
"I wit to ask some Information for crrowlag
and packln cucumbers for ploWles for the fall
and winter market.
I would like to know the best kinds of cucum
bers to plant tor making pickles Of small size
to pack in barrel and keg's and the best kinds
for makinsr very smaU pickles to pack in slass.
Also which is best, to ylant to bills or drills and
distance of same. Also the full process of pack
in? the cucumbers in barrels, ke$s and glass and
kind of vinenr to be used and soy other Infor
mation that may be al your command. J. S. S.
Salem, N. C.
Ans--vered by W. F. Massey, Horti-cult'iri-t,
N. C, Experiment Station, i
"Cucumbers for pickling are gener
ally grown by gardeners as a second
crop after some early orop has been
harvested. The seed are planted late
in July in well manured hills four and
one-half to five feet each way. and cul
tivated like cantaloupes. They should
be cut when the length of ones finger,
or even smaller for bottling pickles.
Cucumbers should always be cut, never
pulled, so as to have a portion of the
stem attached. The vines should not
be handled when wet with dew.' If
not shipped at once, or sold to a pick
ling factory, they should be dropped in
strong brine and kept under the brine
until reach to pickle.- Long green and
white Bpine are the sorts corninonly
grown. We prefer the long green or
Nichol's medium green For process of
pickliqg we will nave to refer you ta
the cook books.
SheUs and Lime.
"Please state the difference between shell and
other lime. Are shells reduced to lime by burn
ing W. Hl'JL. Princeton, N. C
(Answered by H. B. Battle, Director, N. O.
Shell lime is merely shells burned.
Rock iimr r stone lime is the crude
limestone after it has been burnt. The
combination in all the crude materials
is carbonate of lime, which bv the ac
tion of heat is ehanged to the oxi.'.e of
lime, or caustic lime; building lime is
aleo the caustic lime. Marl contains
refuse of shells and consequently has a
varying percentage ol carbonate of
Lejsens Pain, Insures Safety to
uie oi mouier ana i;niia.
Mv wife, after havinsr used Mothers'
Friend, passed through the ordeal
with little pain, was stronger in one
hour than in a week after the birth
of her former child.-J. J.McGoLDRICK,
Bean Station, Term.
Mothers' Friend robbed pain of Its
terror and shortened labor. I have the heal
thiest child I ever saw.
Mrs. L. M. Ahbrn, Cochran, Ga.
Expressed tp ny tddress, charges prepaid, on re
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(if tt. Book to Mothers mailed free.
Hlini'IF! n BEr.m imt rn a.i....
... w . . v WW.. Wfc
DK. W3i. A. H AMMOND,
-In his laboratory at i,jrtoa. 0. C. !
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MlWVIilNE, thyrodine, etc.
Dosm, Fi-.r Drc.M. Price (J drachma,
The phyioioKic.l erivrts produoed by ft
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win i,e :T.i:.'d. togetlitr wth all existing
literfituri'c:. ! he Mihif-ct. on receint of nrice
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plication. If not kept by your local druggist,
send $i.oo for large bottle, or fjoo
for six bottles, and medicine will be
sent, freight paid, by
BLOOD BAL7I CO., Atlanta, Ga.
TIRED, WEAK, NERVOUS,
Could Hot Sleep.
Prof. L. D. Efwar4s, of Preston,
Idaho, says: "I was all run down,
weak, nervous and irritable through
overwork. I suffered from brain fa
tigue, mental depression, etc I be
came so weak and nervous that I
could not sleep, I would arise tired,
discouraged and blue. I began taking
Dr. Miles' Nervine
and now everything U changed. I
sleep soundly, I feel bright, active
and ambitious. I can do more In one
day now than I used to do in a week.
For this great good I give Dr. Miles
Restorative Nervine the sole credit.
Dr. Miles' Nervine la gold oa a positive
guarantee tb,at tba first bottle will benefit.
All druggUta sell It at $1,6 bottles tor $5. or
Subscribe for the
Regular Horizontal Piston.
The most simple, durable and ef
fective Pump in the market for Mines
Quarries, Refineries, Breweries, Fac
tories, Artesian Wells, Fire Duty and
General Manufacturing purposes.
KSend for Catalogue.
Foot of East 23d Street New York-
CAMERON STEAM PUMP WORKS
- ! Samuel Spencer. P- w f GO
" Paint Rock
" Round Knob
1 s ! :
: 1 D to
WW r "i
i - Baltimore
" New York
! Lv New- York
i i Philadelphia
r " Baltimore -
( o3 n m
i Ar Danville
: Lv .Richmond
Si "f br
iJ 5 a ui
- H a ta
2 46pm 1
i Ar Greenslioro
i Lv Uoldsboro
i- " Raleigh
-i " Durham
! Ar Greenslxjro
JjV Greensboro '
" Round Knob
" Bryson City
9 S3 am
4 12 p ia
' 5 ;w a si
,10 25 am
No. 12. -Baily Except Sunilay. 0. M.
4 00 p ra Ev Charlotte Ar
4 56 m Ar Hunterkvilletv
5 23pm Davidson
5 64pra " Mooresville "
7 tv7 w a t - . ...
11 10 am
47 p m i ATaylorsvilfe tv il ti 3Rm
SLOJEPING CAli bEKVICE.
' Nos. 11 and 12 Pullman SI ipers Mweuil
jr ut A-,v oiaiesviue Ar ; x on n,
i)ivifflons. Pullman Sleeper between AsIks
YiUeCmcimiatU via Kuoxvllle. i
rrains Nos. 13 and U Solid teams be.
?ICaI w itb s- C. 11. 1. for Cliarkl
ton and F. C. & P. Jiy for Say Hniiah7 Jack,
son ville and all Florida poinfe. . ,
W A. TUKK, 1
Gen. Pass. Agt. 1 ! "
Washington j Die.
S. II. IIAKDAVIC'K,
r v .. " AsstiGen.jrass.Agr
,,, I Atlanta, (ia
W; M. GREEN, Gen. Man.
,r ,r Washington, U. j.
VfL MCBEE, I
Ge Supt, fcit)I.IIAAb,
Columbia, traffic Man' ?
- MVaiinglon D'
Tha only fur Oura fort'nrn. Btopi all pain ten
Comfort to tha feat. Uo. l pruggirta. Hicoi4Ca..V.
l h best of all remedies for
Toward Pains, Colic, Indige-
'.in, rxM-Tj-ior a id aH Stom
ach and Bowel troubles. AUo ,
the most effective cijre fori
Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and I
affections of the breathing 1
prgans. it promotes refreshing
sleep, improves the jrppetitc,
overcomes nervous prostration,
and eives new life and strength
tha weak and aged. 50c. and $ i.do, at Prjjuisu
- . ? V
" Richmond -U-
' i -
1 : . - - -ae
! : -
A. liV7 I 1 .1 I w
' ; J "SS,lt
1 r I t I'll;
Si g I'MRm-i