■ TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1891
ATHENS WEEKLY BANNER
I .'Published Dally, Weekly and Sunday, by
THE ATHENS PUBLISHING CO.
RKMSBN CRAWFORD ManaglnglMlton
0 D. FLANIGEN Business Manager.
day of rest. Nearly all of the lead
ing newspapers of the North and
West are nrging with mach rebuke I
to the opposition that the World’s
Fair should be opened all day on
Sunday. What do they offer as an
excuse tor such a sinful policy ?
was opened. From the time of the
lease until the session of the legisla
ture there was a steady decline.
When that body met Central stock
was going down, and before the in
troduction of any railroad bills to
amount to anything, had gone below
Th* Athens DAILY BANNER Is delivered
by carriers In the city, or mailed, postaftclree,
| Forsooth, they have the face to bring par.
to any address at the following rates: trooper
year, SAOuforslx month ,$l.50for three mouths
The weekly or Sunday BAwm*|lJBOper year,
SO cents (or 8 months. Invariably Cash inad-
^Transient advert semepta will be inserted at
the rate of ll.o p r square lor the first Insertion,
and Weems toreaeli subsequent insertion, ex-
coj^ con ract advertisements, on wnleh special
Local notices will be charged at the rate ol 10
eants per Une each Insertion, except when con
tracted lor extended periods, wh n special rates
will be made.
dressed to the
is should be ad-
PAT WALSH’S OPINION
We frequently learn much about
local affairs from afar.
The following is quoted from an
interview in the New York Tribune
with Hon. Patrick Walsh
Patrick Walsh, of Georgia, is own
er of "The Augusta Chronicle,’’ and
has been connected with the news
papers of thiB State for over thirty
years. He is in a position to know
the sentiment of the people of Geor
gia, and is reported, to'be an unusu
ally shrewd observer of political af
fairs. He is here in the interest of
the Augusta Exhibition, which be**
gins on"November 2. He eaid last
night: "There is no North and South
with us now. . That feeling is only
maintained by a few people. Of
course we have not many Republic
cans in Georgia, but we have a great
many members of the Farmers’ Alli*>
a nee. Every man has the right to
the free expression of his own opin
ions. That is the reason why the
sub-treasury scheme has obtained
such prominence, and undoubtedly
ihat is why Mr. Cleveland is not
popular with us. Before he wrote
his letter against free silver the peo
pie of Georgia were almost unani
mous in favor of his renomination.
But it is different now. I don’t know
who our people favor—Gorman pos»
Mr. Walsh has with some correct
ness sized up the situation down
here as regards Mr. Cleveland’s
strength with the Farmers’ Alliance,
though there are many of our agri
cultural people who would vote for
Mr. Cleveland even in the face of his
stand on the silver question. Mr
Cleveland is a Democrat. The far
mers of the South know he is a Dem
ocrat, and while his views may per
sonally be different to those of a ma
jority of Southern Democrats upon
the free coinage question, still the
people feel that they could trust Mr.
Cleveland to lay aside bis own per-
the question of finance into the mat
ter and say the fair will fall Bhort
of paying expenses if the doors are
not opened on Sunday. They also
deolare with a great effort at philan>*
tbropy and charity that the Exposi**
tion ought to be opened on Sunday.
for the benefit of the poor wage-
earners who cannot see the sights in
the week days.
And has it come to this ? Must
the Nation’s great fair given, please
God, in commemmoration of the dis
covery of oar great continent and
celebrating that era in the world’s
history whioh dawned so fair and
bright—must this occasion, based
upon a cause almost holy in itself,
be made to serve human avarice in
violation of a Divine command ?
The question is fair. Let it be an
swered in the same spirit that
prompts the asking before this reck
less step is taken.
As to the matter of serving the
poor by opening the fair on Sunday,
it is well to be frank and deliberate
Was it the hostile legislation that
caused the decline ?
Or rather.wasn’t it the pure and un
adulterated weakness of the West
GEORGIA IS INDIGNANT.
The whole State of Georgia is inn
dignant at the mere proposition now
made before the Georgia legislature
to take the Agricultural College
away from Athens and put it in
Griffln. It is so clear to the minds
of the people that such a step would
very seriously cripple the educational
interests of the State they are not
willing to sit idly by and see the
college taken from the advantages
of the State University without a
protest. Since the bill introduced
by Mr. Dismube has been, pending
in the House, It has been very inter-
esting to note that every paper in
Georgia, both among the dailies and
weeklies, has not hesitated to con
demn such a bill. The Griffin paper,
we suppose, is in favor of Griffin,
When the New York Herald first pub
lished an expose of the methods of the
West Point Terminal Company some
weeks ago, the Wall street speculators
who run the cono.Yn sent down upon
the south a 11 >>d of literature in the
shape of special telegrams that south
ern pride should awak- ;i to support the
West-PointTeiminal < • mpany in its
troubles. Now that Southern pride
didn’t quite come up to the scratch, we
are entertained with telegrams saying
the Georgia legislature is the cause of
the decline i.i Central railroad stock,
because of th<* Berner bill. Good gra
cious ! Why did the Central railroad
stock begin to decline before the Geor
gia legislature m t in July.
Sam Jones says that Grover Cleve
land’s backbone is as big as Benja
min Harrison’s hat.
The college boys are gathering on
the campus. Glad, to see you boys!
“I am opposed to Cleveland”
Jerry Simpson. Why of course.
Southward the money of Northern
capitalist sakes its sway. ^3
Cotton is coming in to the warehou
ses on every freight Irain. now-a-days.
The latest advices from the cotton
fields point inevitably to the conclusion
that the nrop has been materially dam
aged in tlie last two v eeks and that the
yield will fall much b- low th-. August
estimates. Tuis may not be an unmixed
evil, as the qmourt of cotton left over
from last year's enormous m p is con
siderable. This has yet to be disposed
of, and if aLothei crop this year had
been raised to * qual it prices would
have been lower lhau even last year,
and the great staple cwt-ulil have, in all
iTobability, become a drag on the mar
ket As the matter now stands the
prices gives promise of a material ad
vance, and furthermore the surplus lelt
from last year will be disposed of.
The Boston World spells “Watson”
with a little “w”. This is cruel.
and admit in fairness that there
wonld be no harm in allowing the
poor people to visit the art galleries
and exhibits. This wonld be no
wrong, no sin. The theory is a good
one that far. But that is not what
Is desired bv the fair directors and
these newspapers who oppose Sun*
day closing. They want the Expo
sition to ran in fall blast on Sunday,
requiring untold labor and vexation,
busy industry and police regulations.
The wheels would go ’round on Sun-
and if so it is the only paper in the
State that has not in bitter tones
denounced the -purpose of Mr. Die*
In many of the papers are to be
found strong letters from the people
nrging with much force what absurd
folly it would be to remove the Agri
cultural College to Griffin with the
hope of making it a. better institu
tion or one more calculated to reader
useful service auto the State.
The truth is, the people will not
tolerate each an action by the legis-
The Savannah Tim**s says: It ie an
accepted principle in American politics
that to the victor belongs the Bpoils
This same principle is being given
wider application by corporation. We
see an evidence or it in tbe policy of the
Riohmond Terminal Company. The
deftness and celerity with which the
management is handling the beheading
ax awakes the profoundest admiration
of the ward boss. Term of service does
not seem to count. The old official
dropped with the same blow that fires
the clerk. That this wholesale removal
is resented by the public, must be un
derstood by the management. Perhaps
it has discounted that, though.
Tbe cotton crop is going to be short;
but the South is safe in the assurance
that we will have a sugar bounty.
A stranger walked into our editorial
room the other day and inquired if “the
free and unlimited coinage of silver”
meant that money coined in a match
box with two coins to start with as
moulders was good money. The free
coinage editor wasn’t in.
Somebody asks upon what platform
does Hon Patrick Calhoun stand. Why
m tbe platform of a West Point Ter
minal car, of coarse.
Speaking of Tom Watson’s fidelity to
the third party myth, it isn’t too late
for him to come back to the Democrat-
So fold yet. But alas, he seems bent in
(SUCCESSORS TO CHILDS NCKKERSOn 4 Co
aoi «ts rot
and Condensers \
With or without lu
SeS da ’ , u tl ‘” [ >- ■
W ® 8r ® *!*o agent, fop
Fairbanks and Victor
Also, D«.u* Mix
Price List furnished
Flea ed to the lnst.be cropsiha flowery food.
And licks the hand just raked to sited
248'and 250 EAST BROAD STREET,
Grover Cleveland will have no hand
in politics for the next few months.
He is too busy and too happy at home
just now. .....
GRAND PREMIUM OFFERI
.A. SET OF THE
SOME SILLY SMILES.
day as on Monday, great crowds of I latuie. The whole State is interested
roughs, and laboring people would
be taken from church to the grounds
to drink whiskey and "see the cir
cus” and spend a day of unrighteous
Would this be in keeping with the
spirit that has actuated the Ameri
can people to celebrate in fitting
style the birth-day of tbeir common
country ? Would it be right in the
sight of Heaven whose rich bounties
have been sent a blessing to the race
of Puritans who landed here and
in this matter. Georgia is not yet
ready to repudiate its obligations to
Athens solemnized in her contract
with this city. And in tbe light of
all these conditions with the people
almost unanimously urging that the
college most not be taken away from
Athens, we believe that, even if by
hook or crook the Geceral Assembly
will pass the bill, Governor Northeh
will veto it.
Tbe college is going to stay right
here in Classic Athens.
If the West Point Terminal compa
ny really wishes to establish the com
plaint beyond suspicion of its insincerity
that the Georgia* legislature’s investi
gation of its leases has brought about
the decline of stock in the Central rail
road, then the Banner wonld offer this
deliberate and somewhat friendly ad
vice: Burn the ^records of the New
York stock market, and -destroy the
files of every newspaper that published
the stock market report before the
Georgia leeislatnre assembled for its
summer sessioo. Those reports Bhow a
decline before the legislature met.
sonal views and abide the work of I founded with their pitiful little col p
the Democratic platform makers and
work for his party if called upon.
These are reasons why the people
of the Sfiuth have not yet read Mr.
Cleveland ont of the Democratic
ty. It is true that Mr. Cleveland
inlured himself as a presidential
possibility by that silver letter It
iBtrue that our Southern people have
turned their eyes in another direc
tion in search of a Chief Executive.
It.is true that the Farmers’ Alliance
will sever yield in their demands for
the free and unlimited coinage of sil
ver. It may be trne that Mr. Cleve
land would not yield his opinions pin
that score U>*j|rcept the nomination
if asked to d^fo.
'Bat, with all that Mr. Cleveland
has not yet been read out of the dem
ocratic party. The South has're*
onies a nation witbont a peer to-day?
u O judgment thoo art fled to brutish beasts.
And men have lost their reason 1"
The board of lady managers have
acted well and wisely. Now let their
verdict hush the winnings of infidel
THESE ARB THE FACTS.
One of the arguments now being
urged before the legislature by those
who seek to take the Agricultural
College from Athens and pat it in
Griffin is that Agricultural Colleges
have never been known to flourish
when joined with the Slate Univer
Is it true ?
These are the facts: Out of the
Agricultural Colleges in this coun-
STAND BY THE DEMOCRACY.
The Banner rejoices at the pro
gress of Democratic organization in
Georgia and the Sonth.
Democratic clnbs are forming in
almost every county and will pool to
form Democratic Leagues. The
Eighth Congressional district of
Georgia has taken the lead in this
State, and the Young Men’s Demo
cratic Club of Clarke is to be con
gratulated for its plnck and timely
The Chicago Herald'wisely observes
The manager of the World’s Fair
should not be too hasty in granting
the privilege to any one to erect a tow
er. Strange news came from Paris re
garding the Eiffel tower in that city.
Scientists assert that it is the cause of
electric disturbances and that the cli
mate of Paris has been changed for the
worse since its construction. If thi& is
the effect of high towers we want none
m Chicago. The Chicago climate, take
it the year round, is quite bad enough
as it is.
Give Russia an inch und she’ll take
the Dardanelles.—Philadelphia Recor
The Eternal City mnst be a Rome-
antic sport during the carnival.—Birm
A lawyer generally feels himself
competent to breaking any will except
his wife’s —Boston Courier.
It is said that the Czar never shaves,
but most people know he has had many
a close shave.—Pittsburg Post.
The fall has come, with these two
lovely flowers the golden-rod and the
He (angry): Well, I think I ought
to know my own mind. She ( :almiy):
That’s nothing.—Washington Star.
Photographer: Now, look pleasant,
please. Customer; It’s quste impossi
ble, sir I’m a ticket agent in a rail
road office.—Yonkers Statesman.
Sailors are the only, class of men
known who will voluntarily sit dow*n
on a tack.- Philadelphia Press.
Tbe dear hunting season baa been
transferred from tbe beach to the draw
Teacher: What is the capital of Cal
ifornia? Freddy Fangle: It’s glori
ous climate.—tmitb, Gr»y & Co’s
When Russell Harrison demanded a
cutter F&sset oughs at least to offered
him a “schooner”—Co’mbus Post.
In tbe world of fashion every old hen
has her set. And they manage to hatch
out a good deal of mischief.—[Texas
In Tvelve Large Volumes,
Which we Offer with a Tear’s Sahicripfi™
to this Paper for a Trifle More thxa
Our Regular Subscription Price.
Wishing to largely increase the circulation of thh
paper during the next six months, we haw mfe
arrangements with a Row York publishing how
whereby we are enabled io offer as a premium to <m
subscribers a Sot of the Work* of Cbarlet Dkk.
ens, in Twelve Large ana Haadaa,
Volumes, with a year’s subscription to ttm
paper, ior a trifle more thau our regnlutih.
scriptton price. Oar great offer to subwribeg
eclipses any ever heretofore made. Charles h
Dickens was the greatest novelist who «ra
lived. No author before or since his tunrks*
won the fame that he achieved, and hiivwh
are even morepopular to-dav than dir'ag
bis lifetime. They abound in wit. Ihudjc,
pathos, masterly delineation of chancier,.
ffTIT kRT.TOl DICKENSe
be without a aet of these great and remui-
able works. Not to have read them is toko
for behind the age in which wo live. Ib*
set of Dickens’ works which we offer u a
premium to our subscribers is handsomely printed from entirely new plates, with newtya
The twelve volumes contain the following world-famous works, each one of which u pw
fished complete, unchanged, and dbsoUUeiy unabridged t
MARTIN CHUZZLEWIT, V
DOMBEY AND SON,
BLEAK HOUSE. '
OUR MUTUAL FRIEND,
BARNABY RUDCE AND CHRISTMAS
OLIVER TWIST AND GREAT EXPEO*
THE OLD CURIOSITY 8HOP AN>
THE UNCOMMERCIAL TRAVELER,
A TALE OF TWO CITIES, HARh
TIMES AND THE NIVSTERY OF
The farmers all over the South are
Oh, Mommer! Has it come to this
pass in Georgia, that a State Constitu
tion must be violated in order to pre
vent tbe decline of stock in a giant Wall
street monopoly of Southern railways?
And must we budge? The people of
Georgia who have been “paying the
freight” so long; must we submit?
Maybe we must, but we doubt it.
.An i, nAW xr ..a I The above are without question the most famous novels that were overwritten. Iota
. .Do TO* know Mrs Gossip Is a very . quarter of a oentnry they have been celebrated in every nook and oomor of iheeiihsd
world. Yet there are thousands of homes in America not yet supplied with a set of DWw*,
the usual high ooat of the books preventing people in moderate circumstances Irom eajojtiir
this luxury. But now, owing to tne use of modem improved printing, folding and iinanat
machinery, the extremely low prioe of white paper, and the great competition in tho Soot
trade, we are enabled to offer to onr subscribers and readers a set of Dickeus worn
price which all can afford to pay. Every home in the laud may now be supplied mm»**
whatever she sAya
The spoiled oyster, like tbe the spoil
ed child, does not know when to shat
up. Also, the spoiled child is pretty
bard to put down.—[Indianapolis Jour
DEAFNESS CAN’T BE CURED
by local applications as they can not
of the great authort works.
Qur Great Offer to Subscribers to the Weekly Banner.
try eighteen am conducted in con**
spect for his'judgment. The DemoJ j unotion wit * Stftte Universities,
orats all over this country see that
Mr. Cleveland was far ahead of his
party in the wisdom of fails tariff reo
form policy in ’88, tor that same pol
icy is going to be the chief plank of
the party platfprm next year. Tarifl
reform is the bridge that will carry
the Democratic party over safely in
the next campaign. It is the one
policy npon whioh the Democracy
North, the Democracy South and the
Democracy West are united as one
man. Whatever other planks may
be nailed into the platform let ns
make tariff reform the main one npon
which to stand.
while only nine are isolated. In ma*
ny cases where the Agricultural Col
leges are isolated the States in which
they are-established have no State
The Griffin men should read up
on these statistics.
GOD BLESS THE WOMEN !
The Board of Lady Directors of
the World’s Fair by a handsome ma
jnrity decided in favor of closing the
gates of the Columbian Exposition
Sunday. .This was right. Now
let the gentlemen who form the other
division of conirol follow unit and
vote to close the Columbian Exposi
tion on Sunday.
This question ought never to have
been raised. It is a palpable shame
upon the morality and intelligence
of the country that American people
.Ufould foi a moment debate a ques
tion of this nature. Surprising it is
how strong a sentiment has devel-*
oj e i in favor of opening this colossal
circus on the tSabbatb, God’s holy
WHAT CAUSED THE DECLINE?
There is a great flnrry being made
about the railroad legislation ot the
General Assembly having caused
Central Railroad stuck to go below
Special telegrams are sent out
urging the legislature to do nothing
that will depreciate Central Railroad
stock, which is owned largely by
familiis of limited means.
This is a shrewd argument thrown
out to catch votes, but neither spe
cial telegrams to leading newspapers
nor exhortations from railroad mag
nates will change the General As*
scmbly. Indeed, the railroad moe
nopolists may well say that the con*
dition of affairs in regard to the pas*
sage of the Berner bill is getting un
Here iB a question that goes to the
bottom of the whole afiair
caused the decline ? .
Democrats by a large and handsome
majority, even in the face of the
movement now being agitated by
Western politicians for a third party.
Whenever the third party is pat to
an open test in the -South, the Alli
ance is going to pieces, for there are
too many Alliancemen who foster
fondly the faith of their Democratic
forefathers to rnsh madly into Re
publicanism, even of the faintest dye
Already one Alliance over in Ala
bama has disbanded and given np its
charter, because the members were
opposed to sacrificing Southern dig-
pity and Southern pride, as well as
Southern interests by following the
dangerous political leaders .Jn the
wild and wooly West. This is a fair
Now let all our Democrats.unite
for the safety of the party ! Let the
farmers cling to the Demooracyof
their fathers now dead and gone I
Let the Alliance be an alliance of
Democrats! Let the South go solid
ly into the campaign of 1892 and let
all Southerners follow the Jefferson
ian banner with all the courage and
zeal that prompted their marches
when as soldier boys they tramped
in the trail of the Stars and Bars
Aftkb the Richmond Terminal took
bold of the Central railroad Central
stock began to tumble. This was In the
early summer. And yet they tell us
that the Georgia legislature has started
the racket The legislature met later
in July. But then; what if it did?
Thk Boston World says: Tom Wat
son and Mr. Livingston will not meet
in joint debate on the railroad question
rea«on: Mr. Livingston declines be*
cause he says he sees the hand of the
enemy in the invitation. Strange,
when a majority of the petitioners were
What a general stampede there will
be on Christmas Eve when the Georgia
legislators at the capital, suddenly, re
membering that they have a home rush
reach the diseased portion of the ear
There is only one way to cure Deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.:
Deafnpss is caused by an inflamed con- ]
dition of the mucous . lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets
inflamed yon have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed Deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine ffases out of ten are
caused by catarrh, whigpris nothing but
an inflamed conditon 7 of the mucous
surfaces. - m
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of Deafness (caused by
Catarrh) that we can not cure by
taking Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY A CO.,
' Toledo, O.
8SF“Sold by Druggists, 75c.
We will send the Entire Set of Dickens’. Works, ia Twelve Volume*, »bore deierM
postage prepaid by ourselves, also The Weekly Bannir for One Year, upon receipt oltw*
which is only flO cents more than the regular subscription price of this paper, unr ran®-
therefore, practically get a set ol Dickens’ works in twelve volume* for onlr 60 eeot* i"
'.he grandest premium ever offered. Dp to this time a set of Dickens’ works has ai.atujwj**
*10.00 or mort Tell ail your friends that they can get a set of Dickens * or "' ,
volumes, with.a > ear’s subscription to The Weekly Banner, for only fl.60. Subscribe 00
get this great premium. If your subscription basnot yet expired, it will make a°4ill««r*A
For it will be extended one year from date of expiration. We will also eive a act ot ir j j*
j We will also give
as above, free and post-paid, to.any one sending ns a club of 4 yearly new »uMcnnsr».
the treasury to get tbeir.
-Ajthens Publishing Co.,
Thorough, rractical Instruction
listed •* <
ate* assisted to v 05 * 1 ' 00
FKBE. Write to
Bryant & Stratton Business
* LOUISVILLE, KY.
The situation at Briceville has not
changed. The miners are still mani
festing patience and living in the hope
that they may yet be allowed to
work without convict interference.
A French mechanic committed sui
cide because he had lost the power to
clrink liquor “If he loved it that well’-
says an exchange, “he only shortened
bis life a little. That was all.
jtrTakes Some Little Time to Estab
’ • fish the Dispensary.
It is impossible to get liquor legally
in Clarke county until the Dispensary
established. ■■... ■/
And hence some who need whiskey
for themselves or family cannot get it,
and are therefore growling about the
Dispensary not being established.
Now these are the facts concerning
There is no
New South ! Call it
the South,” if you please, but not
the "New South !” Not until the
names of Lee and Jackson and of
the immortal Jeff Davis have faded
from the hearts of patriots. The po-
What | litical attitude of the South to-day is
not unlike the attitude she held when
Somebody ought to get a brass baud
and a dynamite bomb and serenade the
General Assembly to the tune of “Home
Sweet Home”. Hit thej bass drum hard,
Tuksk telegrams from New York
whose insinuation is to the Georgia
legislators against the passage of the
Berner bill are nothing short of ludi
crous. . ~ .
The general cry of the people of
Georgia to Tom Watson in the fight
again.-t the West Point Terminal’s
methods is “sick him Tom !”
When the Georgia Pacific took I she called upon her sons to shoulder j
charge of the .Central, stock in the their muskets and march forth to
latter road was way above par. That battle for right over wrong. The
was about June 1st, or over a mouth Solid South must not be broken.
Under the date line “New York” i
one frequently reads some very funny
things about railroad stocks and things |
of general interest.
the Dispensary, as given by - one
in a position to know-what he was talk
ing about, and the people might just as
well read and ponder.
One of the provisions of the dispensa
ry law calls for the analysis of the - liq
uors, and hence the first duty ol the
commissioners here is to send for sam
ples, then to have these analyzed; then
to compare'prices; then place the or
der; then get it after it is shipped.
You cannot do such things in a day.
The law* must be followed and it pro
vides 8ucU steps. - Moreover, these
things canqot be done away with ac
cording to law, and the result is that
the dispensary will not be opened to
the public at least before two weeks.
That time, at the very least calcula
tion, is required for its establishment.
Castoria is Dr. Samnel Pitcher’s prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opiijm, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance.It is a harmless substitute
for .Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and. Castor Oil*
It Is Pleasant. Its guarantee ia thirty years* n*« ^
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and alloy*
feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieve®
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates tho stomach
and bowels, giving healthy ami natural sleep. C* 8-
toria is the Children’s Panacea—the Mother's Friend*
before the session of tbe legislature Let us stand by the Democracy !
Send your cotton to Athens,
nest market in the south.
„ For ° ver Fifty Years.
MRS. WJNSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP flag been
loft* fi > V>f;? 11 ' lren tcc 1 t f ljD K- It sooths tho child
• SK 1 !® 8 . allays all paiu, euros wisd
* SSi 1 .’? *1 1b the best remedy lor Dlairhosa.
3^®“ ty-fl ve c»n te * bottle, gold bv ali dnig-
throughout the world.
“ Castoria is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told mo ot its
good effect upon their children.”
Da. G. 0. Osgood,
“ Castoria is the best remedy tor children ot
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
far distant when mothers will consider the real
interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead of the various quack nostrums which are
destrojiaff their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup und other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves.”
Dk. J. F. Kinchzlox,
“ Castoria b so well adapted to
I recommend it a» super ior to any ptesenp—-
known to me.” a A . A****,**,
- PMtnklTOi * **
111 So. Oxford SL, Brooklyn.!
‘ 0ur Phelans **
rnf. bntrn onfilrAD filfflu? ^
meet have spoken highly w
once in their outside practice w Qgr
aud although we only **
medical supplies what to tfcat **
products, yet we are two to eo° .. fjgt
merits of Castoria has ”*
favor upon it." n...nrnf* t -
Alls* C. Smtth, Pre*.,
Ike Centaur Company, TT Murrey Street, New York Cftf*