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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1894)
JANUARY 25. 1894
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
It 1118 WILLIS.
OUR MINISTER COMPLAINS OP
THE MATTER REFERRED TO COHGRESS
The Head of th Provisional Oovaramant
AeaaseMiafliafleetlag oa tfa president
of the United Btatee Tha Lata
Trass salt ted to Congress
by tba Presldeot.
WASimtOTOK, Jan, 22. The president
in a brief note transmitted to-day
submitted to congress the latest cor
respondence relating to Hawaii. It
comprises some brief notes from Min
ister Willis to Secretary Cresbam
which are unimportant, but the chief
features of which are letters between
Minister Willis and President Dole, in
one of which the minister com
plained of an utterance of President
Dole as reflecting on the president of
the United States and a letter from
President Dole in which he specifically
Inquired If Minister Willis's instruc
tions authorized the use of force.
Both these matters appear to have
been settled by the receipt of the last
message of the'president to congress
and the Instructions of Secretary
Oresham to Minister Willis.
The most important part of the cor
respondence consists of a long letter
from Minister Willis to Secretary
Creshnm containing enclosures of the
correspondence between President
Dole and himself.
Letter No. 20f, dated January 5, to
Secretary Grcsham says:
On Wednesday, the 27th ulk, at 12
a. m., th steamship Oceania arrived
with newspapers containing the presi
dent's special message in full, to
gether with the instructions to Mr.
Blount and myself, The message was
reproduced in the afternoon papers
ander conspicuous headlines.
At 4 o'clock the same day I received
four page, closely written letter,
which I inclose, from Mr. Dole, minis
ter of foreign affairs, asking to be in
formed "with the least delay whether
you (I) held instructions to enforce
your policy with the use of arms in
The information desired, although
fully embodied in the president's
message, might have been asked for,
and except for the remarkable state
ments contained in the letter, would
have been promptly and satisfactorily
given in a few words.
Confident that the charges so sur
prisingly and unjustly made could not
be sustained, an answer, herewith en
closed, was on the following (Thurs
day) morning, sent to Minister Dole,
asking that they be made more direct
On Friday morning, 29th ult., I re
ceived a letter from Mr. Dole, here
with enclosed, saying: "The special
message of the president lias rendered
any further correspondence on the
subject of my letter of the 27th of De
cember unnecessary, as the message
satisfactorily answers the question.
But," he added, "if you still desire the
specifications requested, I will be ready
to furnish them."
The instructions to me from the
president had been strictly followed,
or If departed from at all It had been
in favor of the beneficiaries of our
wrong doing. I felt, therefore, that
the statements contained in the letter
of Mr. Dole of the 27th ultimo were di
rected, not to me personally, but at
the president, and should be qualified
or absolutely withdrawn. Believincr
from the high character and sense of
justice of Mr. Dole that.il he re-examined
his letter such would be the result,
I wrote him a note which I enclose
This note was delivered at hia resi
dence on the evening of the same day
(Friday, December 29,J upon which
his second letter was received. Hav
ing no- answer up to Sunday night,
December 31, and having occasion to
communicate with his collegue, Mr.
Damon, upon another matter, I called
his attention to the failure of Mr.
Dole to reply to my note, which I ex.
plained to him was written with no
unfriendly purpose, but as by itself
declared "for the best interests of
all." He informed me that the "ad
visory council met the next day at
noon and he thought the subject would
then receive attention."
At 3 p. m. of that day, January 1, I
received the letter from the Hon. 8. B.
DoU, herewith inclosed, in which he
states: "It is not my intention to
withdraw any of my letters." This,
of course, left every charge and state
ment in full force as of that date. Be
lieving that these charges, whether so
Intended or not, reflected very unjustly
upon the president, whose agent I
was, at 6 p. m. of the same day (Mon
day, January 1,) 1 replied in the in
closed letter that the "desired speci
fications be furnished at the earliest
convenience." I'p to this hour
(Friday, January 5.) no reply has
been received to this request nor hare I
any intimation when on may U ex
pected. My request for specttlcstions
Las been in the hand of uiluUtrr of
foreign affair since Monday, January
I, at a o'clock. had hoped to re
ceive it in time to answer 'e strainer
Peking, Waving to-day at t o'clock,
and espeeially a Mr. Thurtn and
Mr. faith, lata tic president of the
provisional governmat, leave to
morrow on the Australia for the
t'nitad States, This delay in answer
In la a rrest surprint and regret.
lam fully prepared t show that
very Up taken by the rpr tenta
tive, of our government ha baen in
thn directum of paee and gwl order.
Ott the Uth of Not w Ur, as Is well
kaowii here, ths grcaUst seltainrat
prevailed In ths executive building,
military force er lnrad In nu la
ter su f the volunteer eompani war
rderd on duly at alrfhU The prep'v
ration warn due, act U any fvr of
any AtatrWan Intervention, but
JUr. PftiMOA, tuioiatarof fiasnee, tailed
vffieUlly t splata, resulted ffu
appraaasaUa of May cillieaa,
mostly woman and saildrwa, that a
Vis ftdkwla Uf ths MrtMat
anniversary of King Kslakua large
nnrabers of native from the adjoining
districts would be here and an out
break might occur. Very respectfully,
Aleeb? 8. Willis.
mb. pole's rote.
The note to Mr. Willis from Presi
dent Dole, referred to above, was as
DEPABTMK3TT OT FoRKIOV ArFAIBS,
IIosolclc, Dec. 87, 1893. Sir: Pend
ing the further action of the govern
ment of the United States upon the
matters in the communication of De
cember 19 and my reply to the same
dated December 23, I desire to call
your excellency's most serious con
sideration to the dangerous, critical
condition of this community, arising,
I must respectfully submit, out of the
attitude which you have assumed and
the language which you have used in
public and in communications to this
government, and also out of the pub
lihhed letter of the secretary of state
of the United States and the presi
dent's letter on the subject of restora
tion of the monarchy. I do not, how
ever, claim or intimate that this un
fortunate situation has been inten
tionally created by you or by the gov
ernment which you represent, but
arises from a natural construction of
your attitude and due to the am
biguous terms of the statements re
Under these circumstances there
arose at once a trcneral feeling of dis
quiet. The natural inference from
your attitude, language and refusal to
disclose your purpose and from Mr.
Oresham letter and the president's
message was, and is, that you in
tended to use lores in maintaining
your policy. The apprehensions of
both political parties as well as per
sons who remain neutral in these mat
ters is that you hold instructions to
use physical force for the restoration
of the monarchy. I am not prepared
to state that this government enter
tains this opinion, although its want
of information to the contrary has
compelled it to act as if it were cor
rect Bumors o Intended landing of
your forces for offensive purposes
have agitated the community for
many days. The situation for weeks
has been one of warfare, without the
incident of actual combat. Even the
ex-queen has called upon this govern
ment lor protection, which was
awarded her. Owing to your atitude
the public has been compelled by pub
lic apprehension to largly increase its
military force at great expense: its
oflices have been placed and still con
tinue in a condition of defense and
preparation for siege and the commu
nity has been put into a state of mind
bordering on terrorism.
The government has most earnestly
sought from you and through our rep
resentatives at Washington from your
government some assurance that force
would not be used and has failed to
Your action has unfortunately arous
ed the passions of all parties and it
may be possible that disturbances may
be created at any moment. I am in
formed by military authorities that,
while the force at your command is
sufficient to destroy this city, it is in
sufficient to suppress any general
rising and conflict of armed forces and
insurrections or to prevent the loss of
life and property. This government
is reluctant to believe that this con
dition of affairs was contemplated or
expected by yourself or by the presi
dent of the United States,
I have, therefore, to ask you to in
form me without the least delay
whether you hold instructions to en
force your policy with the use of arms.
In any event I trust that you will be
able to reply to give assurances that
will tend to allay the apprehensions
existing in the community.
I have the honor to be, with the
greatest consideration, your excellen
cy's obedient servant,
San ford B. Dole,
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
The remainder of the correspon
dence consists of communications be
tween Minister Willis and President
Dole, referred to in the letter of Sec
COAL MINES SHUT DOWN.
Tea Thousand Anthracite Miners Will
lie Out of Worn This Week.
Pottsvillk, Pa., Jan. 23. An order
has been issued by the Philadelphia
and Reading Coal and Iron company to
shut down eleven of the largest col
lieries for an indefinite period, A
number of the Lehigh Valley's mines
will also be shut down until the large
amount of coal on hand is disposed of
and the restriction to 2,00,000 tons or
dered by the coal sales agents for this
month is complied with. As a result of
this shutdown traffic on the railroads
will be greatly reduced and fully 10,000
men will be out of work in tne coal
region this week,
A HILL BOOM UNDER WAY.
Chtcogoan Propos to Basin Work at
One for the Mew Yorker.
Ciucaoo, Jan. 23. A call was pub
lished to-day for a meeting at which
will be organised the Senator Hill
Democratic association of Chicago,
which will, it la claimed, begin a
mighty movement to secure for David
11 Hill the presidential nomination as
0 rover Cleveland's successor. It Is
said by person interested that al
ready over 1,000 Chicago Democrats,
more or less prominent, have agreed
to assist in the movement.
Uafar4's lirela.r Waal Mora.
8 am FwAsnaco, Jan. I . Ths Ex
aminer says that it la rumored that A,
It Stanford, of Mew York, brother of
the late Uland .Stanford, will contest
the tatter's will. He Is quoted a hsr
Ing said that h had nt announced
his inU'Cttott of eoutetting the will,
but that he was by no mvttn satisfied
with tloo.uiu, the amount left hint.
t'ala !! Willi Meiaieje,
Pikbmi, Col., Jan. M.Ths steal
work of the Colorado furl and Iron
company ruml operation this
turnlaj in the h1I Meat department
with a fore of 7u0 men. (a llat
witt H blown tt the flrt of nt
aiuth snd ths cnvtr will bs
ataitod Mar.'lt I wfcaj I, too otta will
to f vea work,
Ths yinifig wan In rvufUicwiant at
(Malls a as sMfllo f i)u
Itstwia thestleftipt (orobOrssa RMrs
bask pro au ti b a of the
Cv, A. M- Cwekrslt, Bnt tttM4.
AN ONSLAUGHT BY MR. SPERRY
MIST OBJECTION POINTED OUT.
Da Declaree That the Propoaad Law Is
a Manifest Injustice Congressman
Hall of Mlesoorl Defend tha
Measure Very Energetically
ad Explains Its Provis
ion Quite f ully.
WAsnrsGTOx, Jan. 22. Congrcsfcman
S perry, Democrat of Connecticut, who
is one of the most active opponents of
the income tax idea, declares that the
committee has in no way overcome
the objection that an income tax is in
quisitorial. They do not pry into the
incomes of citizens, but leave it for
the citizen having an income of over
3,500 to voluntarily make a report as
to whether his income exceeds $4,000.
This "voluntary" proposition gives no
protection to the citizen. The gov
ernment assessors will select such
citizens as have not made a voluntary
statement and will pry into their af
fairs. The voluntary system also
"puts a premium on liars."
Mr. Sperry points out that it will be
absolutely impossible for business men
to make a voluntary statement as to
the amount of their income. He cites
an actual case which has come to his
attention of a man who has used a
large stock of raw wool to make wool
en hose without expecting to sell the
goods and merely for the purpose of
keeping his men employed. The trans
action resulted in a net loss of $30,000.
He also says that large commercial j
concerns will never be able to make
an estimate of their incomes, They
are in the habit of giving credit at
from four to six months and their book
accounts seldom or nev r show what
their income is. If the book accounts
are paid it represents income, other:
wise it represents loss. There is no
practical means of obviating this dif
ficulty. In the plan to have the disbursing
officer of firms or corporations pay the
tax on salaries of employes. Mr,
Sperry said that the proposed law
shows its manifest injustice. A salary
is ascertainable and it is not like the
uncertain profits of a business firm.
And yet the employer is compelled to
do the bookkeeping and assume the
burden of looking after the taxes on
all the salaries of his employes.
Mr. Hall of Missouri, on whose bill
the income tax measure was based,
said to-day: "1 find there is much
apprehension as to the amount of in
come which will be subject to a tax.
If, for instance, a man receives a
salary of 85,000 a year, the opinion
seems to prevail that this entire
salary is subjected to a two per
cent tax. As a matter of fact, how
ever, all classes of incomes have an
exemption of 94,000 so that the man
receiving a salary of 85,000 would
pay a tax on only $1,000. One of
the most inexplicable things to me is
the opposition to this income tax bill,
as passed by the ways and means com
mittee, from the wealthy classes of
the United States. This bill should
have been entitled "A bill to suppress
demagoguery and the growth of an
archy and socialism."
One of the objections urged against
the income tax is that it is
inquisitorial in its character. So
is the custom house inquisitorial.
The danger arising from an investiga
tion of the operation and methods of
business men is entirely destroyed by
the first part of section 10 of the bill
which punishes severely any collector
or deputy collector who divulges any
information regarding a person's finan
cial condition. I asked the members
of the ways and means committee if
they could even theoretically frame a
tariff bill without an income tax that
would yield a sufficient revenue for
the years of 1895 and 1806 and not
have a deficit of 825,000,000 for 1897 and
1898. They said it could not be done."
THE SUGAR SCHEDULE.
The Hottest Fight on the New Tariff
Hill Yet to Come.
Wasih.ngton, Jan. 22. The most
determined fight of all those produced
or likely to be produced by the Wil
son tariff bill will be inaugur
ated Monday whpii. accordiR" to
agreement, the sugar schedule
will engross the attention of
the house. It is a question whether
even the income tax proposition will
be as sharply fought, for that scheme
is dependent to a large degree upon
the sugar matter. If the proposal to
tax imported sugar one cent per
pound shall be received with favor, it
is probable that the income tax idea
will be dropped because of Eastern
opposition and because the sugar tax
will supply the deficiency, to meet
which It has been proposed to tax in
Mr. Harter of Ohio, a Democratic
leader of highest lighting ability, will
on Monday move an amendment to
the Wilson bill doing away with the
sugar bounty and putting a tax of one
cent per pound on sugar. This pro
posed amendment I for the purpose
of revenue only, he say.
lleprescnUtive Juhoaon of Ohio
will champion absolute fres
sugar without bounty or duty.
Mr. MclUe of Arkansas, iVmorral, to
day cave notice In h hu that he
would on Monday offer an aiurndmrnt
to lrtk out the auirar bounty,
tSVr far Heads,
WAiRt.itro, Jsn. n Fcrtry
Carllal' mail yesterday brought a
Rttnttar of additional offer ti talis I
percent bond, to b Utued by ths
govtrament February L Tht
pvtcv offered wars regarded garlly
a good, en It t .!! rhluf t
I bat Hefat Ilia fcasattae) Htfe.
Hottx, Tiss,J4. tt.It a qasr
rat over a ).a of fino 0rrt it
east sad killed I. M. MeUloss wails
ths latur's mit tt asr sssss bag-fad
tW ar ksabaad s life,
DUN'S TRADE REVIEW.
Tba Business world Pleased With the
Kew York, Jan. 22. R. O. Dun &
Ca's Weekly Review of Trade says:
The event of the week is the offer of
t5O.00O.C00 United States fire per t ent
ten-year bonds. The decision of the
secretary gives much satisfaction to
all who care for a sound currency, be
cause the necessities of the treasury
were dangerously strengthening
those who urged the issue of
850,000,000 more silver certificates and
the coinage of silver seigniorage. The
gold represented by certificates has
fallen below $70,000,tO0. The revenue
continues to fall behind that of last
year about $5,000,000 per month, and
action in congress on various financial
measures is liable at any time to ex
cite doubts whether gold payments
can be maintained; hence replenish
ment of the gold reserve was neces
sary to a restoration of confidence and
a revival of business. The immediate
effects were not great, though it is
hoped improvement mav be hastened.
"While the industrial improvement,
continues the gain is slow, and in
crease in the purchasing power of the
people by enlargement of the force at
work is in a measure counterbalanced
by the loss in purchasing power of
the people through reduction in wages
paid. During the past week, dis
patches haw told of reductions averag
ing 13 per cent in fifteen iron and
steel works, and averaging 15J per
cent in eleven textile works, five em
ployin?thousandsof bands each having
reduced wa?es 20 percent Meanwhile
twenty-five textile and eleven iron
and steel concerns resumed wholly
or in part, against seventeen textile
and four iron concerns stopping or
reducing force. The volume of busi
ness done has increased in leading
branches, but not largely. Textile
works resuming are mostly calico
roods concerns, with some worsted
SOVEREIGN'S PROPOSED ACTION.
Specific Claims Which Ha Will Make iu
Asking: a Restraining- Order.
Dks Moinfs, la., Jan. 22. General
Master Workman Sovereign was seen
last night in regard to the proposed
injunction against Secretary Carlisle.
"It may be a g jod deal like a mouse
tackling a lion," he said, "but wo are
going to do it."
The following specific claims are
made by the persons seeking injunc
tion against the bond issue:
"There is nothing in the law pro
viding for a reserve fund at this time
in the United States treasury of $100,
000,000. There is no provision in the law
for any special reserve as construed by
the present government The fact
that th secretary of the treasury is
to offer for salo a greater amount of
bonds than the so-called legal reserve
indicates that he is not offering them
for the purpose of redemption, and it
further shows that he has not offered
them for sale for any of the purposes
specified in the law of January 14,1875,
the resumption act The secretary of
the treasury has no authority to offer
bonds for sale for any purpose. There
is no deficit in the United States re
serve fund, for the silver at present in
the treasury is more than double the
the so-called deficit in the so-called
A MISER MURDERED.
Reuben Allison, Rich and Eccentric,
Fonnd Dead lu Ills Home. :
Chkrokek, Kan., Jan. 22. Reuben
Allison, 80 years old, eccentric, miser
ly and reputed to have much money
hoarded and hidden in the house in
which he lived alone near this city,
was discovered by neighbors Thurs
day evening dead upon the floor of his
home. He was undoubtedly mur
dered. CAUGHT BY AN AVALANCHE.
Nine Men Perish in a Snow Slldo lu tho
Winnipeg, Jan. 22. Word has been
received here that L. Dolan, of this
city and a party of nine men perished
in a snowslide in the Rocky mountains.
Nearly all the members of the party
were from this city, and they went
out to open a mine.
STERLING BRASEUR ARRESTED
He and His Wlie Accused of Poisoning
the tomstock Family.
Nevada, Mo., Jan. 22. Sterling
Braseur and his wife were arretted
yesterday charged with attempting
to murder with poison, the Comstock
family near Jerico about October 18
last Among the intended victims
was Uraseur s own mother.
In Favor of the Kepuhllran.
VtinoTO!t. Jan 22. The house
committee on elections, by a practic
ally unanimous vote, deciden in fa
vor of Settle, Republican, whose seat
whs contested by Willlams,Democrat,
from tho Fifth North Carolina dis
An attachment to typewriters that
counts the words as fast as they are
farmed, ana with absolute certainty,
ha been Invented by A. V. Uearhart
of Richland Centre, M ,
Kansaa City Urnlo.
rl aeia nuoteJ at the time as IoIIotm
No. t h trd wheat, K'ie Na 1 hart whal,
! No hard wheal. t!et, ';
d wheat Ma
Coast -Was v Vt hU'S-r Tsar were
iit mmi sample m sale sJ
t.a it(atntf n ouiie a lire He,tDt4 at
core i it a c w. a er aro it ear N I
aiiie.1 sold at JU'it mr n i
u.- a. .
.t.ti mm: Mn 4. Si 1st N H e
No. S white, l N t while ad
alt4 said at We Mat'thU utwf InJ
Al'ts MiS.UelppI tot .H I tor
Htt lltt IMS StOt K
KM fiVV. Ma. Jt tt -.OHMS He-
tax Me. I ll !, I ldv
I.SJA. talvoa, fx T ! ws a we a l
m4 a ittfte arm . lw- a I vest
tad tulK Ui, rs.V'-M dull a4 we
t n a4 rra. IX le
wutltamtwts. l.'Jlll ,lt l"iti
lv-MuetM, tan Mrpt yeatetd
I n The aitrlet aie4 atna at site I
lit M a-ar eel to4 dlt witu the gni Wl
!! "'Mi,. It siwp tf lay
saA Tha stipalt was attl J U
sua T lilwii ate tejaBtil aa-aa
Ma, Wl Itua w rw
M , W I ( It ........
THE NEW NATION
. Edited by EDWARD BELLAMY,
author of "Looking Back ward."
The New Natiow is devoted to the
interests of Nationalism. The industrial
system of a nation, at well as its political
system, ought to be s tovemment of the
people, by the people, for the people.
-WEEKLY $1.00 PER YEAH-
Thk New Natiow gives the best digest of
People s Party Mews Irom ail sections
of. the country. Address,
rm NEW NATION,
13 Winter St., Boston, Maste ,
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Bl-MetaiUo Aoclatlon, lenver, Colo.,
and enclosing puug for mm.
The chsmt pl" for monuments It
st Ihvv NailwruMaa's, 213 South Ninth
Turtt lrr))r via the Mliaourt
rwtifla for ail iwilnt In CallforaiA
City tkket nulos Uul O Strw.
Ts nrLii taka lha Mlaaoilrt Paolfln
rouui. City Ticket fffloe I M Q tret,
A Cd uerails VMIaR.
Bb4 your earn and addrtss ea a
Hl4 card fat lsformatlM rvfardirif
tht nrjti4. Yeu tuay bt coffin a
arteir tssnWr mi seoura a homi sad
limaaat tnlovtmeat without tnon.
A stat tff i Nsw aaj Nsblsr ClvUlaay
U. Tm Oomin4 Nation,
QrssMarf , ladlaas.
C'0T SEE MOW YtMi DO
IT AMD MT f REK.MI.
rim 4m aT sear L sUI FWM, CATAvUlS.1 1
Oik. l!g.Cv,342Wskdi iCkkaga, tt.
ROOT'S REPAIRING OUTFIT,
CoBitstinr ot irom Laat.
and otarr tools ad rm.
srrlaU, enabiesuBe (ua
BioT,SHuB,anl Ki. ut.
rcpairug. Any bty aj
Its? on tit
HALF-SOLES , ui.12.iv.
a (uiri J,J,4cn. f itra.rat:
by maiL STRAPS 'or -thrr
maJcfnfiF or t:ii(t ,p
YOUR OWN HARNESS,
any lenstb or wutUi . black
ed and creased, half uaasl
prices. HiMrsTRAj-s. c av
plete.80. eseli ; !...
Ltlhtr good in I'fupor
tloo, BaXcly and chmplr
eumpU'to .praetical. and
imiiTH Toots. Root'nGios
mail. 75c. A;i-nwu4-Art.
BROS.. MEDINA. OHIO.
BENNETT STIJHP PULLER 9 Sim
ree Davr Trial, cat.
& 1000 rec. free. H. L.
Bennett, Weitenrilla. 0.
"Dear Mr. Congreve: As a rule I have no
faith in advertised remedies; but it must now
be some twenty-five Years since first I saw in
the person of one of my students the effects.
ot your remeay.
Be seemed at death's.
REV. C. H. SPURGEON.
say, but testify to what I have een with mjr
owneves. I believe that you have saved num
bers from Consumption. I have friends with
coughs and weak lungs, whe speak of your
medicine with sincere gratitude. Personally, I
find it most useful in the case of wearing couch.
Very reluctantly do I give testimonial for
publication ; but I send you thia as your due.
what I have seen of Clod's healing power
through you, demand of me that I apeak for
the good of others. I have those around ma
whose health I value, and they are living wiu
nesses that yours is a very beneficial prepara-
t'yours heartily, (Rev.) C. H. SPURGEOK.
"WESTWOOD," Beulah Hill, England."
G. T. Congreve's
Message to America:
The above letter
from the late emi
nent preacher, C. H.
Spurgeon, is one of
thousands of test
imonials to the won
derful curative prop
erties of my Balsamic
Elixir, which not
only cures consump
tion but gives in
stant and permanent
relief in cases of
and all Chest affec
tions. GEO. THOS. COSQRSVaV
For year I have been entreated
to make my remedy known in the United State,
but my time has been too much absorbed by
my European patients to allow this. Now,
I have been able to extend my organization
so as to bring America within the scope of my
personal observation, and my desire is t
make it clear to all citizens of the United State,
that they may henceforth procure from my
A cure for Consumption
which, even in the advanced stages of that
terrible disease, may he used with, certainty of
Every person suffering from Chest Disease,
and all of weak lungs and delicate habit, should
read my book on Consumption of the Lungs or
Decline, and its successful treatment, showing
that formidable disease to be curable in all its.
stages, with observations on Coughs, Colds
Asthma, Chronic Bronchitis: together with,
accounts of nearly 400 successfully cured cases,
any one ot which may be like yours, to be had
Fiost free for 2$ cts., or the book will be sent
ree with every first order of $1.00 bottle of
my Balsamic Elixir.
CONGREVE'S BALSAMIC ELIXIR can be
obtained from many drug stores, but it will
take some time before it will be iciroduced.
into all of them throughout this ? -.st country.
If your druggist has not yet put it in stock, it
will be sent you, carriage paid, from my own
depot, on receipt of 50 cts., $1.00, $1.75, ti.75 or
$7.00, according to the size of the bottle ordered.
GEO. THOJIAS CONdREVB,
London, Eng., and
4 Wooster Street, NEW YORK,
r Mention thia paper.
tV.ll 1 1
1 AloeiMlor opraj- .
I utf Out nu prarant N
1 iai mural unur
Fmit. InHirea s hear?-,
VMtabl ernoa. Thoua.
,i d of all f ruit anna
and, in uaa. Send A eta. f ,
f 1 eauluf us and lull Wwlia.
Voniprayiog. ffirrmUtnrm, -ftw-l
WM.SJkHL.Quincf.lll. f U
EAGLE BRAND THE BEST
Is unequal! for Bouse, Bare, Parlor or CM
HullihUf 1 snd coats kali the pi k. of shingle.
or u. ItisnaJy turote, and estU spplU4 hy
anvon Send sump as- ample, and Stat state at
tool. KXCSUlUsirAINT BtMtrtNUOa.
1 88 Ouan st.t Nsw York, N. Y.
Us Northweatorn Una to f ifcji.i
Lowrak. I'asl trains. Office UW
t:khora Ltns Holiday Kstss.
Tlrksts will bt sola IVcetnbel 23, 24,
3, ,1Usnd 31 and Jsn. Isl to aav
on in , K, k M. V. and 8. C. 4 j',
II',, within aaUtance ot gut) atlles, at
'I frt fur ths round trip. Good to ra
lura to Jan. .14 . HiM.
H - Oea. Agi.
Job a f. MS'rd has wUhdrawa fro
hi maasfeneat ot ths ubrrlstloi d
fnartlUSSt Stf tat fasawr. In sv Istwi rKM
iHHts, Hi aJrilenuimjf fuund
ki asuUsr uluias.
aluamoi ivn. Ca
Us Kortatsra lias ta CVIosm
taw rats. I sst traiss. iS 113
I tlcJsaVla ' ""i " r w ptmn im f
irS 1 I Ca a-i-i'- fimmm tVM a aW
1 I S H.OJaMS. Wartat's aW Hmtm SSWaV
at vxa i ' iwrnt
Vf t door, but he
E. fir now, a strong, hearty
VaJr'v " Vl'a in many.
t-t lV V I V T very many
I jjrl&. thlanCost
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