Janesville Rock County Recorder, June 25, 1870

Janesville Rock County Recorder

June 25, 1870

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Issue date: Saturday, June 25, 1870

Pages available: 5

Previous edition: Saturday, June 18, 1870

Next edition: Saturday, July 9, 1870

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Publication name: Janesville Rock County Recorder

Location: Janesville, Wisconsin

Pages available: 146

Years available: 1870 - 1873

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Rock County Recorder, The (Newspaper) - June 25, 1870, Janesville, Wisconsin Hero ahtill the Press the People's Kinht and unbribcd by VE'EDER St. JOHN. SATURDAY, JANESVILLE, VIS., Vol. THE BOOk COUNTY ESCOEDEB. Sl'ACK. i w IJtwI Jj" j 2 m S in 0 in 1 y Two S.JS 1M. 8.00 300 -4.00 6.0U 800 lii.OO Three G.CO 8.MI fui. -o.oo s.oo 12.00 no.oo uo.oo I 10.0O15.00 20.00 30.00 40.00 .Su.OO i 50.00 Tlie SfNtct- of 12 lilies Xon. conrititriti-n H Squarf. Sjwcial per cont. in Addition to ftl'Ove price Buiim-w 4 lines ri.03 MftrriaRO und BoMli notices inserted froc. Chnrcfc BAPTIST Jackson and ant Bev...M. G, D., Vrxstor. a. m. and 7, p. in. Sundtvy in. C-lXORRGATlOXAl. of Jnckson and Dodge .LYMAX WHITING, P. D., pas- tor. in. iind 7. p. in. 1'KKSBYrUIUAN J.icfcsoii street. RPV. Mr. 1'rv-nor.- Services u. in. anil 7J4. p. rn. TRINITY of Jackson and ninfr strt-ptH. FAYETTK DI-KLIX. Vrnmr. a. m.and 7, p. in. M. E. of J.u-khon ftiul Center Kit. Kev. J.- R. Chsptn. Pastor. Sc-rvicos a. m. and 7, p. in. Sunday School p. in. Sr. PATRICK'S of and Cherry streets. Her. J. M. DOYI.X, Psntor. 3.00 r.. m. and 10.30 a. m. Vipers p. m. AM, 50UI.S Court and Bluff Rer. JUD.-OX t'isliKR, Services at a. in. p. in. CHRIST Court Mreet. liev. JOSEPH TToon, P.xstor. S'-rvices a. ni. p. in. i-ll'EDKNBORGIAN M. A. Rooms, [over IU-v. C. SCAMMON, pr.-.tor. Services ctt 2 o'clock p. in. COCKT STIIKET M. K. cor- ner M Court Streets. Service-, Sunday School nt 2 P. M. Masonic Calendar. Strtr Loilzc, Xn. 14. First nnj Third fni s.l.-.y? of each month. A. S. LKK, M. Janesville Xo. 5j, meets Second ftnd Ponrtli MoM'lay.s of Rich'month. JOSEPH JAMKS, W. M. J.ineiville Clir.pter, Xo. it. meets Third Thursday of fuch month. 1'. (K-l-.il Council, Xo. 2, Friday of each C. L. MAUTIX, T. I. Co-nmandery, 2. meets Fourth Thurf. day of each month. >V. Vl'lI.T.S, K. C. WESTERN UNION R R, SHORTEST AND MOST 1HRKCT V.dCTE FOR Fropporl, Fulton, 'Rock island, Coun- cil Bluffs, OinaUn, San 'Francisco.: Aim, for "nil ull West, making rlosf am! mrr- ciiiintclit'm. AT VBEEPOHT AT FULTON" With Illinois Central Hull- With CliicnKo A -Vortli- western Kiiilroad. AT BOCK ISLAND with Chicngn. Kork Ti'lnvul Pncific Hnilronit. FALL. ARRANGEMENT. Pahju-u'gn-." the ville mulie close cDiinec-titm the Western Villon It. II. On ami after May 6th, HVO, trains will ler.vo Clin- ton Junction J'-iltows: A. Kxpress) lor Bock Island and inti-rinr-dmte points, arriving at Krenjiort p. in., 7.40 p. in.: p. m milking doso v.-itli C. A X. W. i K. JR.. unil nod: Island, p. connection'' for Coun- Onmha anil Sun FnvnciKco. P. 1'reiglit und Passenger ar- riving at Kock Inland a. leave Itock lelund at A. M., r.nd P. M., making connections at Clinlon Junction for Chicago, mill at Kucine Junction fur Milwaukee. Sleeping Carp rm all P.ncine and Keek IsUnil. FT.KD. A.OU.N', Gen'l Ticket A cent. Oen'l Sup't. a. m., tr.xin from .Ir.nf-. Ht Clinton Junction tlie I'ock Comity Il Tr ln-'iiteil frr.m tlie Oirnnii of I.Y r.Kic r.. r.T.r.AS'. Ho.'-lor. wilt thou v.-.in.Ier from Where Adiiilo; pole cuil.-iv.--i To P.itroeiin'j sacrifice to Who will tench tliy'loy to vKjMbe b.ittl.-. Who to the will snide his prrttle Tf thy 1 nil the -.hudnf located iu for the practice of bi9 proft-jsion, :ind hy fitt'-nti'in to husl- to receive a Olilcc. Xo. 5 rvxctlianso Block. We-t Side, opposite Corn Kxfhuritje. Oit'iee hours fioin 10 to 1Q o toT P. M., consultation ut residence on street, opposite the Chnreli, Irmn 4 tn r. All nlRlit nils-hnnld he Inft nt the lion-.-. ORAXJ) IIAPIDS, BUFFALO, P.OCHESTKR, .v.vn ZSf- "YOK-Iv _4E I WITHOUT CHANGE i trains tliisLine nro equipped j with all modern improvement-- for tlie com- i fovt safety of passenger.5, such as Miller's Pntnd Cwjil.r nml Bn- d- fimitlt.1 Ptitmt C'i'f Creani- These combined with elaborate iind tlt' fiirnished and fitted DAY AND NIGHT COACI1K? Make tlii? thc most popular and df. route heuvoen the Wost and I'.-is about to visit dominions of Pluto i a member of the society of Odd Fellows. T supposed yon were j aware of thc fact." continued tin1 Doc- i tor. i :l No. sir, I was not aware of it, or I j would not have given such a ready con- j sent to your uugagemont with my daughter. I have no faith in secret any kind, and thc the evening previous, ami was so uii.'en- scd at the insult offered to Maud. ho declared it, to be. that he determined to put an ond to the engagement, at j once. Maud's tears and entreaties j availed nothing. He had decided the matter, and nothing could change his j j mind. So. that evening, when Dr. j Savory called, as usual, the servant-who i i attended the door informed him that j i Miss Maud was not at home, at the j i i ,T u ii KUHIU tune naiiuiu: vou your membership, tlie better J i ed in the peculiar T Krt onfichnrl r__ The visitor received 1 shall be satisfied." Dr Savory did not- lik'o the t.mc of! Dd.nkur- -i i i .1 i prise, and opened it with s.omo very un- command in which this speech was lit- P 1 tered, and felt very much disposed to _ J{ him brie that TICKETS _SJ assert- his dignity, by informing Mr. Klirmton that lie considered it an un- warrantable interference with his affair.0: but an instant's reflection convinced him that- such a course would be very impolitic. Ho be only said :I Will you be'so kind as to state your objections to Prol. R. Ludlmn, Chic-ig... Piof.O. D. C'hic.iKO A. K. Smnll, X. D.-. L. 1-rnlt, WlR.iiton.Iil. M. Jiockford. Dr. Vv'. D.MrAffee Uoekii.rd. X. K. ITentlf.-, Freopt ES-THROCGH Can he 'prouured at all principal Ticket Offi- j the society en'-: in tlie tiiitl i'.ntl at "The objections that every honest tho Oflicop, No. ninn -nas to spending thc money and time, that .should be devoted to his fam- ily, in paiincririg indolence, and carry- on works that bo ibun not reveal to "vjinmi j the world." And after litiving dcliver- esplanation of the Doctor's 'absence on fade trifling excuse for his discomiiosure, and after promising to do :ill in hi.- .power 1.0 find the lost brother, took bis departure. As Mr. sat at breakfast the next morning, leisurely drinking his coffee and glancing carelessly over the various itoms in thc morning paper at hi.-- side, hi's eye was arrested by the following paragraph Tf Mr. -rrUl cnll nt he can receive intelli- gence of a missing rcl.itivc." j His exclamation recalled Maud from the painful reverie in which she had j been indulging, and caused her to study his face in surprise, for it lighted up with a strange new tenderness, that was 1 not habitual there. f wonder if it can be Mary, and if i she is still living after my fruitless search of all these years." he said, and passed the paper to Maud, pointing to 1 the advertisement. ITo then rose ex- i i eitedly, saying Finish your break- j fast, child, and don't keep anything same time handing him a note addrcss- jhirography of the in sur- Clm-a Wins." F. Hatch. Oeu'lSupt., F. K. Morse, fien'l Wc.-t'ii O. Chicngo. encasement with Miss Elington was at an end. and that his visits must be dis- continued at .once; also, that Mr. Klington's decision was irrevocable and that any attempt to chancre it would be useless. No reason was assigned for this singular proceeding, but Dr. Sav- ory at once divined its cause. .Still it, was so unexpected, so unmerited, that! for me for a moment he was almost overcome with astonishment and indignation. Hut his experience of life had taught him that- despondency was a poor anti- T may not- be back till dinner time and without waiting for Two Little in Scotland. TiY .1. S.' KMSS. Being in Ediuhurgh, Scotland, and- rambling over that famed vent up the Salisbury Crags, which Vere' named after the Earl of Salisbury, iand which are nearly eight hundred :foe't high. No trees or shrubs were growing thereon, but grass was growing all the way up the incline to the summit. From the top I had one of the finest views of thc city of Edinburgh that could have been afforded; and it was in thc same paths that Sir Walter Scott, (of whom nearly, all the boys aud girls have heard) used to when he was studying some uow subject. I wont down into the valley, where a largo number of people were lying around and sitting on the grass. Some were reading newspapers, while sonie of the peasant, women were washing clothes in the little streams that trickle down the vale. It would seem strange to.you to see your mothers washing clothes in cold water and spreading them.on.the grass to dry. Passing down into the vale, I found what is called Hunter's where' the people go to practice shooting at the target; and further down were still other people lounging to have nothing to U. S. Coun-J, wo will furnish Attract ol Tit let to Inndt in KooVc Coun- ty on short ratp-. AHo tnx- f A F.n'l louiit. DETROIT MILWAUKEE A DR. S. H. CJISH. Ol'i'ICE XOUTil MAIN PTREET, OVER Colvin i: Farnsworlli's Dt-v Oooils Store. CHLOROFORM. KTIIEK. NITROUS OXIDE GAS AND BHIGOLKXK Sl'KAY V8K11 To Relieve pain in Extracting TEETH. Wi-i., .ran. 2M. 1S70. M. GREEN. MA N And General Insurance iind C'ollcctin.E: AGENT. R1PRK3EMTS IheKqnltaUK N. Y. itna llxrtf.irJ, Conn. s.son.oo-o oo Will iirteticw i" State C'mrt.. Odteeiiuri- promptly BimlicVi' Kmmis, g.vri Mll.TON. M'i-.eon.-dn. ED'W CITY ENJOIN Will iitu-nd to Chi! Engineering, and PRAfGHTIXG. Ornci RTMU Xo. 1, rtlock, Xorth Mnin .TAXKSVJU.K, W1S. O. AVIIEELOCK, niut Dealer in CROCKERY, CHINA, GLASS- WABK, YEL.LOW WARE, WAKE. HOUSE FUR- 5-ljr 33 Main St.. Janesville. A SMITH, amlTlraliTtli. TIK and SHEET IRON WARE to Glass and wooden 87 North Jfa'tx ftt-ct The Shortest and Cheapest Houto Detroitj Suspension Bridge, Buffalo, Lansing, Olevolaucl, NEW VOBK, AXH ALL I'OI.VTS 7.V T1IF. F.AST. i, 1570, one of tills IP ea niui-.i-i' the bodv and with that self-corifidnnre crossed his bauds behind nun. ana com- IJI.T find c hfirl p'ivein.1 h'm menced pacing the balcony, apparently absorbed in his own angry thoughts. Dr. Savory's reply the sight of Maud's frightened face, and the hand she raised imploring si- And Dr. Savory entered the sick- room with such a bustle of cheerfulness, over so many previous barriers, he pro- arrested by I fo it-tack this one. One thought gave him great comfort: Maud was hi? and he argued that if by his own that the invalid.brightened up instant- ii c i eflorts ho failed to remove the prejudice leucc it was well, lor he was becoming i i .1 i that bad interfered with his happiness. On Mnnil line Will JLOUVC Milwaukee Daily, At. 0 P. M., from Bock foot of Mllwnukt'K Street, Makius Direct Connections at Ctaml Haven, WithMi.ininKTrains for IMroil a All Points Kast. excited, and the words that rose to his lips, if they had hern uttered, might have extinguished ail bis bright hopes very suddenly. lie stepped forward, and" gently foreH Maud into a chair, saying in a low voice Don't be fright- ened, dear; your father's prejudices ninst yield to reason, or at least to his love for you." Please go away, Edgar, and doy't anv more about it now papa is an- Charges Jar Iliri'u Mil- fnlt "t U't Union Depot, Jaii'trillr, ll'dlc, Aiienl. Al-i'iut Conipnny'ii Olli..-.-, 9 j M.iin St., Milwaukee, 'UK! en TIIOS. (u-n. Sup't M..H. n. Ui-tioit. X. KXOKI.MAS. T. Milwaukee. W. W. W! I.SOX. I'lws'r Au't P. M. It. R., Mll- II A tin V iiUADFOllll. Ticket R. It., Mil- of H. B. GOUCHEH Co., Thursday April 21, On tin; srtooml Koor in Storey's lilock, oppo- site tho new Opcrft House, Milwntikec st. Conic otic, coino all, and i-'t-o iiur ni'W and sidciKliJ f.ssortiiient of every vrtt-icty of strlc in our line of business. II. A. GOUCIIEH i: CO. Jnnesville, Wis. Grand Opening! AT Tl.E W. W. DEXTER Co. ilcsilM-s in Watches, Clocks, Jewelry. Silver Plrtled Ware, SCOTCH PKttBLK SPECTACLES, "iMVm .l.'ir.rsvlllP, Win. Hi'iniitrci'l's Orocki-ry Storf.) -ry and will not be influenced'by your is traveling the same road, o'J J vrith the air as balmy, the scenery as charming as before: but his senses seem to have lost their power of prccep her eloquence must prove resistless. He had experienced its power over him- seating himself by the bed, said Do self too forcibly to doubt, its efficacy in j i'011 feel Mc. to a llltlc surprise, if leading others. He returned to his of- one should come this way to_-day fice, and there found a suiTicient. diver- sion for the evening in attending to sev- eral patients who were awaiting him. Three weeks had passed since the evening upon which wo first met Dr. Savory, returning from a visit to thc is travelin: wards me, saying, as did the.first, when How I Up pure liquid distilled from the heavens and filtered through the earth "This is the best water in: Edin- burgh this is from St. Anthony's Well." 1 tasted tho crystal drops, and gave her a penny also. I asked them Kow much they earned each day selling wa- ter, and they said, sometimes a sixpence The Doctor laughed pleasantly, and I !lnd sometimes a shilling." Have you a father living 1" said I. 2fo. sir, he died a year ago." What was your father's business He was a laborer, and my mother used to sell dishes; but she does not said one of them, at the same .1 am better this morning. I be- lieve the sight of your cheerful face does me more good than your rnedi- defense. The soft blue eves filled with tears and looked so pleadingly into his, that Dr. Savory yielded at once. He start- ed to KO. and met Mr. Elington in one tion, for he experiences no pleasure in gazinir upon the beauties around him. She looked at- him wonderingly for an explanation, but before it could be given, a heavy step sounded on the streat outside, followed by a. loud knock on the door. The Doctor, without wailing to admit thc visitor, stepped in- to the little kitchen where thc children were preparing breakfast, and just as he did so. the street door opened, and a tall man stood upon the threshold. His eyea wandered about the little apart- uieat until they rested upon the wasted figure on the bed; then stepping for- i The phantom that had allured him so _ of his turns, who seemed prepared to j njs Lrrasp. aud life has ward. "P.hcnt over it searclungly, till a I resume tho discussion. Hut the Doc- i -c tor pointed silently to Maud, and with a respectful how passed out. The next day Dr. Savory called, to assure himself that Maud was not mak- ing herself unhappy about the little al- suddenV lost" all its'hri-htness. The "y of joy convinced him of its identity, reader will be at no l.-s to explain this Stoopm- down he pressed his lips on change. The Doctor had for once j lhc exclaiming, My poor over-estimated his persuasive faculties. I found at last or under-estimated the resistive power: George. and the invalid i of his ooponcnt. He had called at the i thrcw ller aboat his neck. tercation of the evening before but did J to see 3Iaud, bnt re- at home. He met her on the street, he was his office, nnd was quite CHAS. W. McHENBY, Attorney at Law. omo, WH. Mid the Pott for not find her with a friend satisfied when he found the brow as serene and the smile as ready as usual. He continued his visits during the week, but did not encounter Mr. Kling- ton again, and supposed the little disa- greement entirely forgotten. The evening of thc party had arrived, and Dr Savory stood before the little glass in his office, taking a critical sur- vey of his handsome person; he was rather fastidious about his toilet at all times, but deemed it necessary, in hon- or of this particular occassioc, to look his very best. He was just fastening the last button of his itnmaculfite kids, and with her head upon his bosom, sob- ceived for answer only a little tear- stained note, saying that she Ind been j forts to change her father's decision had been ineffectual; and ending with assurances of everlasting fidelity. He had called at the bank several time's, and becgod for an interview with Mr. Elington, in the hope of Meeting a re- conciliation. W. always received the same answer Too much engaged to be He had finally resorted to letters, in which he plead his cause so fervently, that, had they been read, they must have softened the hard heart; but. unfortunately, they were returned unopened. His resources were cxbnus- bed out. her joy. It h needless to describe the scene that followed. The reunited brother and sister had each a long story to tell, and a great many questions to ask. Suffice it to say, that during the inter- view Mr. Elington learned with sur- prise that his sister had been supported by the Odd Fellows, aud was indebted to them for all the comforts she had eu- joyed during her husband's sickness and since his death, and for the care and attention that had preserved her own life. He also learned where Dr. Savory spent the night of the party, and when that person presented himself to see how his patient had sustained the when the door opened, and two gentle- men entered, the one n middle-aged, the other a young man. "Good evening. D.u'.for." !l Flow arc you. gent lemon "i Take seats." Are you going out inquired the elder. 11 Yfes, I was'juat about to do re- j plied the Doctor, a little annoyed at the j prospect of delay. I fd and the future looked very cheer- surprise, he stepped forward and offered less. When he reached his oilicc. he found Elsie Case, thc child of the man with whom he had watched two weeks before, waiting for him. She said that j her mother was very si1 him to visit her as soon as possible. He lifted the child into i-hp chaise. and without awaiting to get. his supper, hastened to the of the sick worn- He found her needing medicine his hand, saying forgive and try to lor- et mv past injustice I have just lcarnd >ble a so" T hav veri" ._ i near lost. I shall be proud to acknowl- edge you as a son, if have not forfeit- ed the right to do so." The offered baud was time saying that the other little girl was her sister, and then she added I meant to have got to you first with thc water, but she (pointing to tha oth- er oue) was xujjpler than me, aud got to you first, and she is iny sister, too" though her sister ought not to have done it. Have you other sisters T' said I. Yes. sir, five more." Hotv old arc you two little girls The oldest replied: "I am'leven and my sister is nine and appearing to thiuk. she slowly added The oth- ers are fix years is two years old." li But." said I, i: that is but six. She looked thoughtfully down into l.he water as it was running over the pebbles away from, the well of the Saint, thou turned to her sister, saying quick- ly 0, yes; there is Eisie, aud she is seven years old, Kittie." Then she said to me I started to give you the water from. St. Antho- ny's Weil as soon as my sis- ter sec you coming dune tlie brae, she run, because she is the To this the nine year old girl smiled, and seemed well pleased at her success, just as most nine yenrold girls and boys do. when they have gained victory over their brothers and sisters, and who look up like little roughs, too. The oldest girl said her name was Mary Higgins. and her sister's name was Kathleen; hut said she, we call her Kittie." Now, here were pevcn little sisters and their father was dead, and what their mother to make- them happy and comfortable, I did not learn bv Mary aud Kittie appeared to be lelt- i _ _ T and comfortable, I did not learn bill readily taken. aud the flush of pleasure on the youug j und were "very bright, intel man's face testified, without the verbal i ijgedt children. What are the differences betweeu sleeping irakiug f is the peculiar nature of mysterious con- dition-which, we 'call, There is something about'this phenomenon that seems'to defy The dis- tinotions betweeu thfislaep.tog.aDd wak- ing a tate are, save lew external dif- us entirely" unrecognized to-day us they were ages ago.' Sit by. the cradle of child and watoh it as it sinks into quiet The muscles gradually relax; the eye- lids fall and voluntary motion ceases. The b're.Hthtng is' slower, u u alao the actiota of the heart.: The temperature of the body is slightly depressed and a atate of apparent uaooasetaiuness ac- companies the physical changes speci- fied. That is all we can neej and yet it seems'hard to believe these things are all that conatituta sleep. If so, sleep might be accurately aefined as a sim- ple cesutiou of volition, or the action of the will, to that thought and motion of all muscles eseept those of the vital or- gans is impossible. But a tittle thought will show that cessation of will is only oue of the manifestations of sleep, and that the will may and frequently does only partially cease retaining command of tlie voluntary muscles, and giving rise to the phenomenon of s.oiu- lambulism. At times also the mind Decoiues active in sloop, and often rea- sons with surprising coherence, and dreams, more or less approximating to realities of waking hours, are produced. But the 'mystery of mysteries per- ;aining to sleep, is the fact that it ren- ovates the system from fatigue. And if'teral, (his is no greater mystery.thau fatigue.itself. What is fatigue? In what state of mitid or body, or both. doen-it consist are questions the. ans- wer to. which still puzzle the profound- est physiologists. The periodicity of the desire for lecp is another peculiarity which is still involved in Why is it ;haf, darkuots, monotonous, noises, the txing of the eyes upon some stationary object, all favor, the -approach of sleep On all these'points there is still no cer- tain light. Upon respiration, digestion, circulation', reproduction and assimila- tion HO me accurate -knowledge exists, but of sleep almost nothing. This function which more or less every other, and which has been aptly described as a partial death from which springs a fresher is ap- parently no less remote from present means of scientific investigation than the greatest mystery of all, life Scientific American. Skilled IhdnRtrjr IH The position given in', this country to ikilled industry is awakening general Mention. Now that measures are fa- ce n to place permanently a National Exhibition in this city, public men of other countries are calling, attention to be matter. It is generally overlooked that n large portion of the population of the..Atlantic States are classed as ar- ,isans, who comprise no less than two- hirils'of the working men in Maine, one-third'in one-fourth n tliis State, three-fifths 'in Maryland, and. fire-sixth in the--city of Philadel- phia. Lord Clarendon, Secretary of the British 'Legation, in bis, report tip Par- iament; makes the followingstatement: There are few countries 'in which ,he workiogmun is held.in.such repute as in.the United .States of America. The laboring classes may be said to embrace the.'entire American nation. The American prefers the occupations iu which the exercise of the brain is in greater demand than that of. the elbow. His chief ambition is to attain to the [josition of a master tific American. How AN OLD.DABKEY CALCULATED His (Va.) pa- pers relate the foljowing registration in- jident in that-city _ An aged colored man came up to his place of voting upon crutohea, seeming- ly with great difficulty. prescribed formula, il How old are' you waa ask- ed, when the old man was thrown into much' perplexity: Recovering himself, he muttered in an.undertone, which was overdeard ".Well how. ole.ii) tuy ole 1" It so happened that a gentleman was standing'by, well acquainted'with him. who answered Your old master is about fifty-five years, of age." _ ".Well, how ole is missus She is about forty-five years old." An'miss Sally Thirty-five, next fall." An? young misses f" "Well, I'se older deu all put toged- der; for I knows when dey all was born." It is needless to say that the old man was passed amid the good of all present. Mr. Speaker, I straddle, that waa the phrase in which 'a poker-play- iug Oalifornian legislaioeJiaeonded the motion. If you desire a sweet breath that will not. be offensive to. those with whom you.Ywociate, use Dr. .Caterrh lUmady and cure jour Catmh. vThp -propwetor oflfers- for of Catarrah which he eanoot cure. Sold by drnggtate or send OMtt'tb Dr. H V. Buffalo, N. T., it by mail. ;