Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, August 30, 1883, Image 4

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    ©he Centre JPfnmrat.
liahml ctory Thur*l*} morttlnti, at IkllefinU, ( nitre
county, I'v
TKKMS—r%ahlti *1 $1 RO
If uot paid in advauc*. '-J OO
A LIVK rAl'Kll—devoted to the* Interest* of tlia
WUolc p - pl'.
Piayiiicnta made within thro© tnoutha will he con*
•idored in advance.
S.i pwjMT will l>o illacontinnad until nrrearageear
|iei<l e*cejt at ifptiou of publishers.
Papers going out of the county uiuat be paid for In
adtam *.
Any perann procuring ua tencaah subscribers will
© int a copy free of charge.
Ouro*t<*nlve circulation mak thla paper an un*
■•.ally reliable and profitable medium foranvertiainx
W nave the mt ample facllttiea for Jolt
• •id are prepared to print all kind* of liooka, Trn. iw
I'rogramtnce, |VmUt, ntnen ial printing, A. , tilth*
!• -t atyle and at the loweat pusst! le rat. *
All advertisement* for a leaa term than three tnoiitlia
UOteut* per line f.-r the nr-t tlr- iiirtluna. ii)d ■
centa a line for en h additional iuaettioli. special
notieea oim-half more.
Kditorial notieea |. ml* j r lilt*
1.0.'M. N't: ti.ii. I il i • iiiintia, 10 rentaprr line.
A libend diacount ■* made to pet - i. advertising I >
tie Ijuarter, ball ye tr, .r J ear, I llowa:
■ rtt occi nsn.
One inch (or li line# tbia type) : * pi.'
Two in, hi 1 7 l I I
Three Inch-* : I ...
tiuarier column ot • n. io * mi
Half column r I ache* •
i> . ! . . ichea l<a
V -reign vlrrriUniUt .t-1> •* t • ; i.d fr before In
a•. lion, • v pt ii .r I • oi.tra hen half-yearly
p.VUI t 111 *I * '*• pi.red
P tin v ioTt ■ enta t ii it* each Insertion
Vatlilttilnaert • ' - • % in nta.
Hi .mn N'otl i* t.ria Ir.lutM 1- cent*
par line, each insertion.
What Was Meant.
A correspondent, a Republican, who i
evidently intends to be sarcastic, asks
the S/irit, what <1 id the Democratic
State Convention mean anyway when it
insisted in its ]ilatform upon the rescr
ration of the public lands for actual
settlers and demanding that not an :
other acre he given t' corj orations
We will take the trouble to answer the
question of our friend, we hope at not
t<>o great length to prevent hitu from
reading all of our reply.
All sorts of frauds have been genera
tod through the gobbling greed of rail
road corporations in grasping tor public
lands. Indeed so widespread has he
come these rascalities that the General
I.and office lias been forced to send out
hundreds of special agents to ferret out
the rascals and to restore to the public 1
domain, it possible, the land they rob
bed it of. We do not know that corpo
rations have been engage 1 in any of
these robberies but it is certain the
loose manner in which the government
has conducted business with the corpo
rations has led to the perpetration of
enormous frauds by smaller land specu
lators. There is evidence now in the
department at Washington showing
that not less than one hundred thou
sand acres of laud have been appropri
ated in thi.s way. How much more bus
been stolen can only be guesei\
The government has dealt most lib
erally with corporations in its grant of
land. The public domain of the I'nited
States, including the Ala-ka possessions
of 69,529,600 acres, reaches I, s 23,1 c(),
_ '
I>i acres. In this the State of Texas is
not included, as by the treaty of nnnex
ation it retained the ownership of all
public lands within its borders. t'p to
the close of June, ]so, there had been
surveyed 752,">i>7,1 '.•> acres, of which
remained not disposed of, 21,-02,711
acres, making with the unsurveyed
land the number of acres now owned
by the government, 1.273.946,418. de
ducting from this the Indian and Mili
tary reservations and private land
claims the available lands nre 1,036,
000 acres. It is better, perhaps, to say •
that about 250,00U,()O0 acres only are
really available, since the immense ter ]
ritoryof Alaska is useless for cultivation
or settlement and fully 400,<kK),00<)
acres of the remaining lands are moun ,
The railroad corporations have been ,
given already about thirty three mil- 1
lions of acres. Of the two hundred and ,
fifty millions of acres that remain cor- ,
I'Orations are now claiming fully one- ,
half, or one hundred and twenty five ,
millions. The Northern] Pacific Kail
road alone wants nearly fifty millions
of acres.
Why do these corporations yet claim
these immense amounts ? Because cor
rupt Congresses gave them to them.
They were given under certain restric
tions. If the terms of the grants were
not complied with the land was to be
forfeited to the government. The cor
porations concluded it would be more
profitable to fail to comply with the
original term, for a period of years, es
caping the payment of taxes and other
burdens, and when a market had been
created for the remaining lands step in
and secure them, by bribing corrupt
Congressmen to extend the limits of
the grants.
These corporations will he eonfroted
with a Democratic House of Kepresen
tatives at Washington next December
and they have already become alarmed
over the prospective failure of their
plans. It will be well for the House to
stand firm, and emphatic expressions of
popular sentiment like that of the
Democratic platform of this Ntate Will
aid it. In it our only hope lies. A lie
publican .Senate cannot be trusted to
meet with fairness and firmness the en
croachments of these great powers.
Secretury Teller has already given cvi
donee of his purpose to yield. The de
anions of the present Attorney General
all favor a new grant to the corpora
Having answered the question of our
correspondent, we want to add that the
people ought now to vote with the party
whose representatives in Congress vote
for the people. Any citizen of Frank
liu county may go to thoso lands to
long as they are in the hands of the
government and obtain good farms at a
fair price amounting to about $1.25 an
acre. When once in the hands of these
corporations and speculators the price
is sure to ho advanced to five, ten or
twenty dollars an acre. That the pub
lie lands should be reserved for actual
settlers and not another acre go to
greedy corporations is a timely demand ;
though Republicans sneer at it as our
correspondent has done. The intend
ing emigrant, or the honest farmer who
wants to see honest labor encouraged,
ought so array himself on the side of
the parly that proclaims itself in oppo
sition to grabbing corporations, fat with
riches ami impudent with power.—
Willy Spirit,
Congressional Apportionment.
I'nahle to adequately speak its disgust .
lin words the Harrisburg I'ah has re ]
, -nrted to diagramic argument. After
an artistic presentation of two of the
proposed McCracken district", it says :
-'The prize for hideous, misshapen j
ugliness, however, is reserved for Sena
tor John Stewart's district, which runs!
across the State from Mason and Dix
on's lino to a point within about sixty
live miles of the New York I order, em
bracing the counties of Franklin, I ni
ton, Huntingdon, Juniata, M.tllin, Sny
der and I'nion. The following dinjram
shows tho appearance of this district on
the map :
o o
o o
o o
o (I
o o
o o o
0000 O
o o
o o o
oo o o
o o
o n
(i a II
o o
o o
o o
O o
0000 o o o o
o o
o o i
o o
O o i
o O j
o o
o o
O o
o O
o o
*> O
o o
O o
o o
1 bis is the McCracken sphinx, a tnon
ster 110 nules long and 15 miles wide at
its narrowest part. Why on earth such
a district was ever thought of is the rid
die to be guessed. It might as well ho
said that n district running diagonally
across the state from Delaware to Krie
is contiguous. The meaning of the word
'contiguous'in the act of t'ongress cer
tainly is not that a county lying on one
side of a state connected by a string of
intervening counties to another on the
other side of the State, possesses con
tiguity with the latter. And surely
this district is anything else but com
All About a Dog
Laxcxstrr, August 23.—A lady pas
■enger had in her possession a pet flog,
which the conductor insisted in putting
off the cars. The lady said if the dog
was put off she would get of! too. <>d
j went tho dog, and off" went the lady,
crying as if her heart would break.
The conductor relented bo far as to say
that the dog might go into the baggage
car. The lady consented to this ar
rangement, provided that she, too,
could go into the baggage. The con
ductor jtositively refused to let her gel
into the baggage car and insisted on her
getting into a passenger car. Tho bell
rang; the dog was thrown into the
baggage c * r ! The lady still crying made
a motion aa if ahe would take a paasen
ger car, but in a twinkling ahe mounted
the atepa of the baggage car, atepped
into it unseen by the conductor, and
when the train pulled out of the depot,
■be and her pet waa anugly nestled down
io corner.
They .Defy Constitution, Laws nutl
Tlo grout fuult tli Radical press c
cuse (iov. I'littison of is his anxiety to
' compel the Legislature to perform their
duties as detnanded hy tho Constitution
and tlieir oaths ol office, which is to
apportion tho State into Congressional
' and Legislative districts. Tho Hanvillo
InUlliymrcr says tho Homociatic House
has ull along manifested a desire to act
on this line, but the Senate resists. The
1 Kudical metnbeis of that body have
never yet manifested a disposition to
pass apportionments such as is demand
ed hy the Constitution and what is due
to tho voters of the Commonwealth.
Whatever hills they have framed have
been so devoid of all fairness and in
such disregard of tho Constitutional
requirements that the House could not
out of self respect give them a patient
hearing. And this has proceeded not
from within but from without that body.
A set of Kadicul tricksters of which
Hon Cameron is tho head, and Tom
Cooper tho tail, have agreed among
themselves that tho pre. ent iniquitous
apportionments can ho used to more
; advantage lor their individual success
and prolit than could be secured hy any
j new hills. Hence, they are determined
thai no others hall pu -. It is in keep
j ing with every action of this faction,
who care neither for constitution, laws
| or public opinion -otliut their ignoble
ends are answeri i.
If Hon i micron's in unctions were i
I removed, apportionment bills could I•• I
I easily | 1 and the constitutional
j requirements satisfied. To such a piti
fid strait has this Coutmonw i alt h been |
reduced when a clique of j oliticians, i
not the ablest HI ability but more run
mug. set the i institution and law* . '
defiance and make tb. 1 mtnotmealthj
of -onto four million people -ul servient ]
to their machinations and designs of a
clique of ring- who intend in the future
to control it for the r own benefit and
emolument a- tbey In.vc in the | ist iti '
. defiance of con titution, law s and i so 1
j>. !
A Prominent Man Heath
HON. J. *■ now I N -u\srr. I teiar.- AT HP
ttoxr. ATTIR A sitntT iiiNr.*.
CIIAX rs-I I KO, August 2 B —Hon. .!.
j Mcli.tweil Shar] >. one id the pre ent
! members of the legi l.ature from I rank
i 11n county, and a ] rominent attorney
lof the stati. died at hi* home in Cham
j bersburg at two o'clock this morning of |
hemorrhage of the bowels. Mr. -harp ;
win taken ill on Friday, and gradually
] grew wore until his death. Four phj
*ic; wis have been at h.a beds In since
-unday, and everything done to aile- 1
v.ite b;s sufl'erin.fs, which have been
intene. He wa- unconscious for some
time before his death, but he passed
away peacefully and with apparently
little pain. His death i* greatly Union
ted by- the entire community, and
' 'hambersburg i* truly wrapped ii.
I mourning to-day. Ho leaves a w.fe who i
is seriously ill, and one son.
.lames Mrl'owcll Sharpie wa* horn in .
Newton township, Cumberland county.
|on < 'ctober T, 1* .0. He graduated at
I letlerton college, Cannonshurg, dune i
I-F-, with high honors. He studied
law with the Honorable Frederick
\Vtt, of ' arlisle, and was admitted to
i practice in the Cumberland county
court in I >'it), In April, I*sl, lie came
t-i''hambersbur,', was admitted to the
Franklin county bar and has practiced
law here overknee. His practice was ,
the largest of any in this county, and j
he was recognized a* the lender of his
profession. He was an exceedingly
close student, ami was one of the best
rend in the state. His nhility was not
only known at home, but throughout
the commonwealth, and especially be
fore the supreme court, where he has
apipeared in numerous important cases.
He was elected to the legislature twiee
before his present term, in 18<>4 and
1865. Ho was also a member of the i
constitutional convention of 1872 and
'73, and was the democratic candidate
for congress in the old Sixteenth district
in 1866, but was defeated hy Hon. W
II, Koontz, of Somerset.— Pair
An Krie County farmer Luticcd from
Fair, August 23.—A dastardly crime
was committed Tuesday night at Green
field township, this county. Thomas
Flushing, .lames and .John Kvart* and
William Flushing waylaid a farmer
named Oeorgc W. Pressor, and attacked
him on hi* way to Krie. Being well
mounted Pressor escaped. Ue was be
set again on hia return and pursued for
nine miles, the pursuers firing on him
several time*. He reached hi* home
about midnight and nboul two hour*
afterward was decoyed from hi* bed by
an alarm of fire and wa* seixed by the
four ruffian*, each of whom plunged a
knife into hi* body. Presaer fell (deed
ing to the ground and wa* picked up*
insensible. The dangerous character of
the wounda made antemortem state
ment necessary. He recognized all four
assassin*, all of whom are Ohio men,
and had sworn to be revenged upon
bim for interfering with their Lawless
Tuggiirt ami I'owcll at Home.
Tho Pemocrat* in convention at liar
riahurg lust week presented candidates
1 worthy of election. 'The bosses were
absent, und the delegates fresh from
the people formed the platform und
nominated tho ticket. Tho is
l>leased with the nomination of Captain
Robert Tuggart. It will be recollected
that early in the season it brought out
his name for the nomination for Audi
tor (ieneral. We did so because we
considered him fit for the office as to
education, ability and honesty. At the
same time it was not greatly cxjiected
that the honor would fall ujion him, as
it seldom fall where most deserved. But
in this case it did. Kvery position of
local trust he has filled with satisfaction
to those concerned. Living in a Rep.ub
Lean county and district he has not
been elected to our representative halls'
but his friends have done the best they
could nominated him, and lie has in
every case been largely supported by
Republic-Ills becau-e of his worth and
ability. He is adapited to fill any office.
His mind i- broad and active. While
be is not a politician in the strict sense
of the word, he i* a Pemocrat in prinri
pde, but takes a broader view of the
-dilution than the mere politician doe-
He came to 1 idioutc about fiftn years
ago, and ha been engaged us superin
tendent for oil comp anii and as a pro
ducer ull these year-. Hence he under
stands the wants of the oil producers
I and the wants of the people generally
' In thi j irt of the state hi* vote should
| be almost unarnrnou- . but n this can
i not be expiectcd, it is almost safe to say
t hat he will have a rn • i >rlly of the voles
of AS arron county, Venango and Mc
Lean, all three Republican C-.untie-,
j I he independent Republican- will gen
! orally g ve him their sup | rt, not hav
ing an organization of their own th.*
year, and not liking the placing of >< n
a'or Cooper at the head of the Repul
li-in late committee. In this | art of
'the state ('apt. Taggart will run far
i ahead of his |>arly vote. There is r o
b-tter man in the tate lor the office
t i which he ha- been nominated.
I he ( olor Line.
KI-.IIT or uracil r-cm-i c IN INN- AND
rest/ . ISNTS.
Wi flin r v Aug. I'. A derision
was rendered by Judge Mills, in the
police court of this r;ty yc-terday, in
tho civ; 1 rights cu-e of the Rev. (ieorge
, 11. Smith (colored , of Norwich. Conn ■
agiirst dame* AV. Bel), proprietor of
re-'.aurant on Pennsylvania avenue.
The ground of cornp.laint was that Bell
had denied the a>- omodalion of his
restaurant to the pdantiT on account of
the latter* color, and -uit ws* I rouglil
to enforce the rrimnsl provision of the
act of March 1, 1 -7the court holds
that under the common law an inn
keeper i found to take in and receive
ail travelers and rvfurors, and that by
I the act of March I, I*7.A, it is made a
mi-demeanor to discriminate agamt a
traveler on account of race and color.
. regardless of nny previous condition op
servitude. A restaurant keeper has the
right to i -tahlish certain regulation* a"
j to hour* for tneais and to designate cer
t*in p.laces or seats for customers ; but
such hour* and seats must be the same
for all, or if any discrimination be made
it must be made ujion some principal
or for some reason that the law recog
nireil as just and reasonable, and not
on account of color, race or p>roviou
condition of servitude. All guests of i
; an inn or restaurant must be given
equal privilege-, and the place* desig
natod for them must be arces-ibleto all !
respectable p.ersons at a uniform rati' of i
charge, from these principles it follows j
that the defendant, in discriminating ;
against the complainant, Kwith, on ac
count of fn race and color.was guilty of a
misdemeanor, and incurred the penalty
prescribed hy the second section of the
civil rights act of 1875. Judgment i*
j entered accordingly, '.his ease is in
some respieets a novel one, since it is
the first attempt to enforce the penalty
under the second section of the civil
rights act. which makes violation of the
law a misdemeanor, and it is the first
effort made to enforce the criminal pro
visions of the law in a territory where
the congress of the I'nited States has
exclusive and absolute legislative juris
The Itmagc- or Hum,
Howard the well informed New York
correspondent of the Philadelphia /Vn*.
has this to say in bis letter of Nunday
last concerning the habit of drinking,
which be supplement* with a significant
Who of u* needs to he told that drink
ing is on the increase. Kvery body drinks-
Boys down-town offices sw g their beer
before they light their cigarettes. lasb
ring men along the wharves take their
rot got as regularly as tbey take their
pipe. Look in any or all of our greet
restaurant*. The receipts of the bar ex
ceed the expenses of the entire estab
liahmcnte. It doesn't follow tbat all
men who drink are liable to become
drunkards, but it certainly j* a fact that
no man who doesn't drink ever became
( a drunkard. Old fashed parents in the
country would be ap>l to open their eyes
j if they were to stand an hour in one of
I our palatial harooom*. Clergymen, doc
( tors, lawyers, journalists, hankers, brok
( era, clerk* of every name and employer
, or (very degree drink a# regularly
t a* they eat and a great de i( | oflener.
Who can deny it ? Observation proves
, the assertion. <an a nation already en
J feebled and efleminuted by smoking
( long endure the strain of drink ? vV'hat
j kind of children will the next genera
> lion ho? A man with a swollen head
and inflamed stomach und unsteady
I nerv . may know enough to turn oil'
( the ga* when ho goe* to hod, but he
will he exceplionubly fortunate if hi
( children have seneo enough to do uir.
thing at all.
A Horly Hurst* From it Coffin.
H vur 111 no, Aug. 2 Henry Slrein,
| of this city, aged forty-five ye..is, who
was connected with a I >nd of traveling
gyp-.'-who ern irnped .v i< <-• the r.v<r
, from -Minbury, wa* l>itt.-n by a N. - '
found'atid dog in the leg and aim on
, I Monday afternoon. H<- refused roe-li
e.a! aid and drank a quantity til whisky
In the ' rening h<- commenced to lark
and bite like a dog ai,d i' fu-< j w .ti
Ho do i shortly afterward in great
jag hv. Ihe body wu al ot.r e pel .rito
, a coffin and then into a | -ro- I .x AA'or i
' from tin- city ordered M* r.,&! }„. r ,.
arid I a-! ngh t it • arm- iow n "ii n>- of
I the ttail,-, when a very u-1 ri-- • in,- u:!,i r
, occurred. In taking the i- ugh I x
, fiom the car lil.-I I 1.-ir i g ,t on n tin
! It '"I I ' d < tl' the . liar and went < iash
j ing to the J.'-lg ,n p vineiit. 'J he lid
f the I -lie b X flew nt) rid the f flin
with its oc-cup-aiit was 11-i I led out. '1 A.
add to the scene (he lop of tlx- , ffitl
btir-t and the rem .:t. - wr throw n fe<
downward into the gutter. The body
i was greatly dccotnp- ■ i and swollen
and a -o-nrh 'f an unb ii ib ■ < >i-.r >
t ter followed. Matters finsiiy
righted .and the renin.n w<*i tak'ii to
h Ii me. Mo ll c-xoilernetit K - C.v ,-e .
; by the accident.
The Ex-idem; <• Accumulate -
I L<- stalwart i - r- • i r - tl
fa-t that the hr-a it in tin- Kejuh .an
party wa- not fiy any no aria hcah-d 1 1-
i iwcd - advice aud put an al
| lege! iii<li j*r-ndent on the state ticket
this year in order t" give the ki< k< r
no excuse |.r r< fusing t<- haruioiii/e.
Hepr< scntative Ni!< .of Ti ga u jntv.
wlio i- iup|s -d to have been the in
ventor of I'nile l State* Senxt r Mit
chell.was M-i'-rteel aath* in vt entii it-g
bait lor th h >k with which it i- ju >-
p -<-<1 to catdi the in h p. iident*
Hut - ime li'iw . r . th r many - f the
iudepiendent leader- leg an to susja-'t
Nilc-s and l(>- kcd around f r ( videnee
!to sup mrt tbeir suspicion-, and they
■ did not have great trouble in tindu _•
it. In the first place they di-cvcrcd
that a bargain liad been made with
Senator St wnrt to the • fl- ! that it he
would aid in defeating app rtionmeut
by the legislaturi NiU-s slmuid !>•
jiiace I on the ticket, made ih
j iiargain and t- k Nile* for hi* shar.
|of the sj- ii*. Magr-e ngrcd to tak<
; I-i\>ey and the r< -ult wn- that a
J IK.SS. *' ticket wa- nominat'-d while ap
j |rently a bone wa- thrown t > the
('-inclusive evidence that tb< bar
gains wire mad*'ha- been constantly
aerumulating until now no more i
i needel. ('audidate Nile* nt the iast
' ses-ion of the legislature most > tnphali
i rally dc-elareil himself in favor of the
general a--, mhly carrying out it* "• m
-titutional obligations" hy the passage
lof ap|xrtionnient bill*. At that time
I his sympathies were with the indepn
dcnli fhiii year the boisc s tixik him
in hand and agn.vj to rake him the
candidate for auditor general. What
is the P -ult '' Nothing ha- IM < n heard
I from Mr. Nih-s about the "constitu
| lional obligations' of the legislature,
although they are even more binding
now than they wi-rx al the last w—ion.
No further proof is needed that Mr
' Nile- i now completely in the control
of the b'xu-.'-- ami that he is the bo-.-es'
candidate for auditor general.
The Lonely Hook.
moor win. ii ||4 Ai'i'tAktn IN i ATI*
o*ra TO st STAIN TIIB nttu.t.
lo we ever fsirly consideT the loneli
ness of that lonely people's llook ?
I'hink how it stands nut alone. What
fellow, what eotu|ianion had it ? What
have we had that wa* coeval with those
Hebrew Scripture*? AA'hat wa* there
hy which they could be confirmed ? Ho
back to the beginning of the century
and uk yourself what had then sur.
vived of ita contemporary literature
with which it could be compared. Kgypt
had left nothing,only a few line* of ooe
historian rescued by the Chriatian his
torian Kuteblua. Babylon and Nineveh
had aaved nothing, not a line, except
similar fragments of one historian pre
served by Josepbua or Kuaobiu*. Persia?
Persia only began to be aa the Jewish
history was ending. Greece? Rome?
There was no (irteoe nor Roma when
the splendid Jewish prophets were pro
claiming the one Jehovah.
Here, Ihen.fappfnr* tub one I'.r/ok
> full of woridroua hi lory, on whom rim
velou* revelation our own fuller Oiri •
tinn faith ii huilt, and we were n i.< <l
f "What evidence have you of j; truth?
What there to cor.firm it? 'We were
tohj that it* history wa fu'.e, that i t
war, a late pr.duet full of error-, that
X'-nophon ho I Arrian IoM did-rent
ntorieir, which were truer than our I'. l.l<.
| What couhl tt ■ <lo? We < u1 i t , >j?
| rio confirmatory pi . : I r th'-r- r ,
none. 'Hi'-re w -no evidence ex tin*'.
It wan all htrrio'l in the grave rf the
forgotten ami irrt■< ... • .Me j ; r.
Hut bebol'l a wonder 'Jhe earth
| open* itH mouth. rt U! own generation
liiiH or n un< .1 reil the rnor utj.i-r.t* of
abun<l ii . | jo.. ; n . ~ , .j,.,,
'*'* hirtory > ,oti r iii :r.f. vl' t or'l,
the t ;.] I , -lament , rl( ,| | v t ) jf .
j ex humeri r< cord* of the king* of Eg) j t
and H.ihylon n>l Nine-. j Monh.
Wo are now town in the Houiaq
Murreum the v yio iy , 1i... J gypt,an
the nHtne o! t - f -her and gr.-.t .father
. xrdom. Atahor.hro.il ,r.t • confirma
tory evident 1 <, i yi < u t of At.-
; Kjr ntu t.- 11l the . ... l„n the
hon- of defi-r, h rr. (, , ~
I Mipp ri* I!,. ! Y \ It >
• > '
llotor 111 . ...
. .
' with - rfety hli'l gr< t g (id.
, —I rid Ho n i ••rr t* ■; ji.d i.r '1 :n
weaklier., wiil 1.. almo : i.e-w 1 v u:nc
hop hitter r.
My wife and d rg :<-r wire made
' • ii' J ' • i.'
rerornruei. ito t. <-i my j • ;.. Meth
o ii-i < i*-? r '\ i n.
A*k „ Ur
: . ■ .
M .. r ... v i 1 '
nr - Will 1. ave .If . •. ( ,1 ~ ,j
.eon a. hop f.itt< i- arr.ie.
My mother dt vetheja.My aid
n< u'algra a 1 r it r.f t, , r -i j, rn vr.i h hen
hitler- —hi. I.
Keep t'r.r kidn y* In . by w sh hop
hitter* ari<l vou nr. s rir.t ,r ckr. l ...
i It
Superjor j vr llcncc.
The rea-on* for /V-. . .jerior c-x
ocllence in all direan . and .t
Harttn n' lecture rej t. i, n },.- hr. k
en the "111* of ,1 fe, a: J How to < urt
Them, fr :n | age 1 ' ' I £' 1. though
the whole hot k .hi .Id Ire* i and eiu
di.-d to get the full t ue of t!..a pat c
■ remr ijr. . i.. e k. can leha i
at all the drug : >r- g- it.
I' n<n i i th• ■ t■ -t itumr I,ate j xpec
tnrant ( ugh M- i cine . that h.. jet
been compounded ! phy.irian < r drug
gut. There i nothrrg in moi cal print
that can at ell r ni| are with it. And
no lea* m> : it the terv !•<et Tonic,
N.rv n. I' uret, , Alterative,
A,ill I've; < It'c. At pet •r. 11 untie,
Hloorl Itedieioe,) Ac., it . that ha ever
t.een c>m| "ut. if-i t y doctor or loyman.
11 .hould, the• • ' rr . ~e y he k< pt r n
hanrl for inittn diate on . . , 2t,
Xrtr Artrrrtinrnuiit,
Absolutely Pure.
Thl. r*r*wt' ( vr .o. A mat. rl ..f parity
•li.Bttn an t I'- ni- Vit . , i ii,,|,
111. .a ilnary ktM. a4 enn .| I* ..|.i la
• Ith Ui-mallilnd. >.r 1 a | w r. n
t>h<iMih*ti> Altwli la cat., i; . .at',,.-
v*t -M,k. V.
el„.^ Th * •UW**T CURifor
n TXtm a tan* hwk or dmnelwa wtw ■*!- *
that yti-,i are a ' Tit WW IX> NOT O
£ H*BTT ATK. twe Kldwr-Wort >< I'lra*- J
iici.te namiand lUamt It will .larrAilx oeet-. "
>} Ulf dIMM ami reatore healihy aetton a
t\ ladles '
J ■lUwea— Ya<—ttoeßrw.tede iUßßorartoe, |
ahrwx drwdw e
eU apemliir V**t o iw rarre wW 13 -
U-* aotgp NT AIX oauooara u