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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1888)
Publishers & Tr
THC t .
A Little of tho i. ry of That Pop
Of all orders there is nore probably
whose objects and aims are so generally
misunderstood as this order. Its name
suggests to the reader that it is a body
of laboring men banded together for the
purpose possibly of maintaining a stand
ard of wages and for such other objects
as labor organizations arc usually ettab
lished. This opinion does not prevail
among the poorly educated classes alone,
but also among those whose carelessness
nad want of investigution have led them
to an erroneous conclusion. It is within
the knowledge of but few outside of its
membership that it is a purely benevolent
organization, created for the purpose of
relieving the suffering, caring for the
sick, burying the dead, and bequeathing
to the widows and children of deceased
members a modicum for their support
It was learned from a member last night
that one reason for the general ignorance
of the people concerning this order arises
from its recent establishment. About
seventeen years ago this order had its
birth in Mcadville, Pennsylvania, among
a few of the best of that smoky city's
business men and manufacturers. For a
time it trembled in the balance, and
many of its friends feared it would not
live, but those who had sat around the
cradle of its bitth nobly stood by it until
it had become a strong and vigorous
child. It is an order which has for its
motto, "Charity, Hope and Protection."
It has its lodges, select knights, grand
lodges, jurisdictions and supreme grand
lodges; it has its signs, countersigns, pass
words and grips for the purpose of pro
tecting its members from imposition by
strangers. The meetings of its lodges
combine business and the amenities of a
social gathering while the general plan of
operation is business. In their theory
and practice, these meetings have a dis-
v tinctive social character and unite the
I members in a common brotherhood of
fraternity and allegiance. The principles
Jind teachings of this order are also in
keeping with the highest morality. The
noblest .instincts of man's nature are in
perfect harmony with the whole structure
of the order and it compels respect from
the best men in communities where its
aims and objects are not misunderstood.
It is secret in character and transacts its
business after the manner of other socie
ties having secrets.
In connection with the society is a sys
tem of insurance, also, which is purely
mutual in its operation. Each member
bears his just proportion of the whole
expense and shares equally in its privi
leges and benefits. Each member takes
out a policy for $2,000, no more or no
less. Its membership is confined to no
class or condition in life and no questions
political, religious or sectarian, are ever
discussed in their lodge meetings.
At the session of the supreme lodge,
li-ild in Cincinnati in June, 1882, the
territory comprised in the state of Nebras
ka was attached to the jurisdiction of
Missouri until such time as there may be
enough lodges in the state to organize a
grand lodge. Since that time experienc
ed deputies have been sent into this state
to build up now lodges and help those
existing. This order was established in
18G8. There are now eight hundred and
sixty lodges, all prosperous, and their
membership constantly increasing.
A dilapidated individual came into
our office today and said :
"Gimme a quarter."
"We don't give something for nothing.
What can we see in your illustrious feat
ures to produce a quarter."
He leaned back against our best velvet
plush arm chair, threw his hands behind
his head, assumed a dignified air and
"I'm a philospher. I have an'object to
benefit the human race. Cremation is the
popular ide&y but I've something better,
give me a quarter."
"What's your idea ?"
"Well, you know, that in large cities
the cemeteries become over crowded in
the course of time and an effluvia arises
that causes contagious diseases. Well,
my idea is, that when a person dies he
should be crammed feet first into a can
non that contains a charge of 18,000
pounds of gunpowder depress the muz
zle touch the fuse and you fire him
1G.000 miles through the earth, then "
the narrative ended r'ght there. An in
quest will be held this evening.
The Moors Want Peaca.
Washington, April 6. The secretary
of state today received a cable message
from United States Consul Lewis at Tan
gier, from the tenor of which it is inferr
ed that a satisfactory settlement of the
trouble with the Moorisn government
will soon be reached. .
..iIING i.Ai SUGAL
;C OF THE MOST DELICIOUS MEM
ORIE3 OF CHILDHOOD. -
A Trip to tit Oldtlro
f'When I'atenf Evaporators 4 '
known Golden Xrlpa of Ir
Sweetness "It Ropas!"
There ia one thin; that r
tate. I have seen and tn . .
of manufactured sugar; but I
my spring bonnet if 1 cannot tell i
from the Imitation very time."!,,
delicate bouquet of flavors comrnin
maue up mapie syrup nve m numixr, i . i
sure, if not six. These I can tell, on from
the other, and glucose is not one of them.
The most delicious memory of my girlhood
is of a day when I was permitted to go with
my father to the "bush," half a mile from
the house. The bunh, or grove, was about
seventy-five maplo trees, scattered in groups
and singly up and down the 6lopes of a great
glen, or lurched on top a grand knoll. We
rode on a stone boat over the snow, for the
farmers could carry barrels of sap more
easily on such a vehicle, and it did not cut
into the snow. I remember to this hour just
where a crow sat perched on a dead hemlock;
and as we went through the old orchard a
woodjieckcr, who was pecking a hole in a
stubbed limb, turned his queer head around
and looked at me as much as to say: ''Well I
who are you, any way?" The crow said
nothing, which is a crow's way of saying a
groat deal ; for when a crow keeps still you
may bo sure he is very busy thinking. In
the maple tree by the brook tliere was a
squirrel's hole, and as there had been some
warm weather, Bobby was abroad, and I
suppose gathering in from Lis caches or store
HONEST OLD DOBBIN.
Then we were in the bush, and the horse
was hoaded near the fire, so that he should
bo comfonablo, and an old buffalo robe was
thrown across his back, and a bunch of hay
laid under his nose. fco all tho morning
Dobbin munched his hay or took a nap be
tween bites, and I rambled about under the
south slope, where the snow had thawed
away and the dry leaves lay in heaps in
"The folks," that is my father and my two
big brothers, were patiently emptying buck
ets that stood by the trees, into pails, and
carrying the contents to the great cauldron
kettles that hung over the fire, near by Dob
bin. There were none of the improved ways
then, nor any patent evaporators; but there
was genuine sap, that ran out of real trees,
and we boiled it till it was thick, honest
syrup, every ounce of it. Then we took it
to the house, where my mother cleansed it
with a cup of milk ; for the milk made the
dirt to rise to the op when it boiled. When
it rose, ono must quickly skim it off, with a
great long handled brass skimmer. "You
are quick," said my mother often, "and
your eyes are bright, now you may take the
skimmer." When it was cleansed, it must
"boil down" for awhile, till it would "rope'
and grain. Oh, sugary days of childhood I
Oh, golden drips of indescribable sweetness !
For one whole hour we stood around, al
ways conveniently near, to help test the boil
ing joy of robust stomachs and a "sweet
tooth." Saucers and teaspoons we all had,
and a small amount was in turns ladled into
our dishes, that we proceeded to stir and
taste. W hen at last the liquid, held aloft,
came down from the spoon into the saucer in
threads and strings, we cried: "It ropes 1 it
ropes!" "Well, then, it will soon grain," the
older ones would say. So we stirred all the
more lustily, and ate all the more rapidly.
for we must know the moment it would grain.
FROM LIQUID TO SOLID.
First of all, the pure white scum that rose
clean and foam like would thicken when
stirred till cool. Then the true sugar began
to show a sign of turning from liquid to
solid. The pot must now be quickly swung
oflf from over the fire in the great fireplace,
and in turn we stirred the fiery contents
with a wooden "pudding stick." You do not
know what a pudding stick was. i ou do
not deserve to know, for having been born at
so late a day. You should have been born
sooner, mere is no romance now. hue
pudding sticks and rolling pins every girl
knew the meaning of in those days, We
were brought up on much mush and many
doughnuts, and we gins knew all about it.
Manual instruction! Indeed, it was the rule
in those days. It is no new thing. And our
mothers also knew how to use their hands.
But, as I said, one is always getting born
too soon or not spon enough. But what is
more, nothing ever stays as ft was, J go now
to look for the bush, and in its place is a
street with houses, and no end of children
peeking out the windows. They it is who
have usurped my piaoe, jes, they nave
crowded me along, and are the boys and girls
of today; and it is they who hold the saucers
and the spoons; and I hare by sheer compul
sion taken to the pen. It is well, little ones.
The world has none too many of you. It
never wm nave, isut, as ior us, we nave
the past, and no one can take it away from
us. Ana JI one pas me past one can mase
suear from the trees that used to grow and
are now cut down. I call it the maple sugar
of memory. Only some ono there are that
have the knack of making sugar, and can
only make vinegar. One must not throw
away the past when once it is lived, for it is
delightful property to have. Dear old sugar
bush ! no ax shall ever eufc you out of my
loving heart. Mary E. Spencer ia jQlobe-
Cotton and Corn.
The southern press seems to have finally
persuaded the farmers to abandon the all
cotton idea, and to grow more grain. It
has been calling their attention to this mat
ter for some years, with little effect, but the
farmers appear to have finally waked up to
the fact that there is more money t l made
by cultivating cotton end food product
together, than by devoting themselves to tlie
great southern staple alone. Diversified
crops prevented an overproduction of cotton
and low prices, and it freed the farmers
from too great dependence on the west.
Formerly nearly all the profit from the cot
ton crops went for food products. New
that the latter are being raised on the place,
the cotton becomes a urpjus crop, with
which the farmer can buy bis pjot.hing,
sugar, coffee and such other articles as be
cannot raise. The change in agricultural
methods in tUa south is shown in the fact
that last season's our n crop wa3 of nearly
the same value as the cotton produced, the
two standing cotton, $264,852,000, com.
213.662,920. Adding the oats, wheat etc..
it is probable that thus cereals raised in 1SS7
were equal, if they did not exeped. in value
"ting cotton." 'ew Orleans Times-Pcmo-
George Shall I put some more coal on the
Clara (with a little shiver) N no, I th
think not, George.
George But you are shivering, ray love.
- Clara I know 1 am, George; but I am
afraid that papa rshtht hear you. The
FIQ. 1 CORK MARKER.
Fig. 1 shows a marker which makes
three rows at a time, and is plain to the
eye. The headpiece is 3x3 inches and is
hinged at A, to permit all the markers to
touch the ground at all times. Without
this hinge, the inequalities of the ground
would often keep one of the markers off
the ground. B is the guage rod, to the
outer end of which is attached a marker
of some sort to follow the last row previ
ously made in order to keep the rows
straight all over the field. If the markrs
do not make the marks plain enough, nail
a piece of plank on the bottom, as shown
at C. It is better to have the gauge rod
hinged on a post over the central marker,
and then it can be turned over at the ends,
to use In going back.
FIO. 2 CORN MARKER.
Fig. 2 haa the gauge rod extending
out on each side far enough to reach the
last row marked. The middle marker la
hinged to the headpiece, instead of having
the latter hinged, which answers the
same purpose. For making four rows at
a time, the hinge in the first cut must be
put In the center of the head, half way
between the middle two markers. In the
second one illustrated, the hinged mark
ers must be at the ends of the headpiece.
A marker making four rows Is rather un
handy to use, and in practice three marks
will be found enough.
PIffcrent Modes of Potato Culture.
Not a great many years ago it was the
practice to plant whole potatoes in such
quantities as to form quite a large per
centage of the expected yield, which has
been succeeded at the present time by the
opposite extreme of planting single eyes,
leaving ample roni between the two
methods for cultivators to experiment an
to the amount of seed and the methods of
cultivation from which the best results
may be obtained. Owing t the short
crop of last year, seed will be high, and it
will be a good time to plant whole small
potatoes, such as have been given to the
pigs In plentiful years, and with many
persons they have all along been preferred
to cut seeds. Planting Irish and Scotch
grown seeds is unsafe, as those who have
experimented with them generally repre
sent them as unsuited to our climate.
There is a general agreement on rows
about three and a half feet apart, with
hills twelve inches apart in the rows, and
one or two eyes in a hill, while at the
Bamo time occasional trials with whole
seed have yielded larger crops i but so
long as cut seed proves satisfactory a ma
jority will no doubt continue its use. It
is of no use to plant potatoes on wet,
heavy soil; while the ground should not
be excessively rich, it should be clean,
dry and mellow, and generously fer
tilized. Where barn yard manure is
used, which contains all the necessary
elements, ifc should be well rotted and
decomposed, as ia its green state it is liable
to cause scabby potatoes; where this is
not plentiful some reliable commercial ar-
tjrfc should take its place. Another quite
good plan ia to spread the barn yard ma?
nure and plough it under, and at planting,
drill th commercial kind moderately iti
the rows. This method i3 practiced in
many sections and by it the tubers get the
advantages of botn kinds of fertilizers,
first from the quicker action of the highly
concentrated one, and later on from that
ci the barn yard, a moderate application
of both belli thoughf better than the use
of either one by itself.
A successful potato grower In Unioa
county, New Jersey, says his practice for
several years has been to plant only one
eye to a hill, cut from the butts of large
potatoes, not using the other end with its
more numerous eyes at all. Ha puts In
the rows COO pounds of some well
known brand of commercial manure to
the aijp, mixes it with the dirt in the
rows by drawing a chain through before
dropping the seed, and using no. other
kind. He has always had good crops,
even including the present unfavorable
year, and believes he can profitably use a
fon to the acre of commercial fertilizers
whenever tha pyerage price of potatoes in
this section can he obtained for his crop.
The potato has the habit of degenerate
Jog to a degree that has caused the best
Mid favorite vajrigfjes pf former timea to
become obsolete, go that even their names
are scarcely remembered, and some pf tfce
more recent ones, each as the Peach Blow
and Early Rose, are giving place to newer
seedling varieties, to be themselves dis
placed hereafter in the same way. If we
were depudn( gn the tubers alone for
the propagation of' the poUtq h3. would
be an alarming fact, but fortunately we
have in the 6eed the ready means of re
juvenating the species, and the more than
500 n&if ysrleties, many of them surpass
ing the former elh;nc'efi of the parent
stock, attest the success of potato specfal
ists in this direction.
In states where the crop can be har
vested in May or June, and sometimes as
l ite as Julv. it ia becoming somewhat
Common to raise a second crop by expos
ing the (small potatoes to the air but not
to the sun--for a couple of weeks or
longer, until they become dry and green
in color. These are then planted whle,
and are lui in the fall for seeds the next
year. This seed has not the same tendency
to sproul through the winter from a warm
.era ft re i
-u their c
it for their
" that can
:n, nr pari
. : the wain, c
from your own .
adapted to yon'r .
Tills, however, U l.
discouraging any ci!-.
moderate wr.y tV.o i
dvntly rev ' )' ,
oialJst, &. it i u:l i-i
the host euu find their
, va 6pe
In the Vegetable Garden. .
It is a very important point, in forming
a good garden, so to arrange the planting
of the different vegetables as to insure
both a judicious selection of sorts and a
proper time of planting for each of the
varieties selected, thereby securing for
the table a succession of the different
kinds extending throughout the. season,
rather than a dozen varieties all coming
in together, when it is impossible to use
more than three or four; or, on the other
hand, the occurronce now and then of
times when there is no vegetable whatever
ripe for the table.
In arranging dates for planting vege
tables for a succession, it should be noted
that as the season advances and becomes
warmer, peas and, in fact, all kinds of
vegetables grow faster and overtake one
another, as it would seem. The dates of
planting the different sorts do not lead to
corresponding intervals in gathering the
crops. Hot example, though nve days'
difference in date of planting peas in
April will make about as many days dif
ference in the time of tho harvesting in
June, yet five days' difference in planting
in May will make hardly any visible dif
ference in the ripening in July.
Important Points in Cheese Making.
One of the leading features of the forth
coming report of the kew lork state
dairy commissioner consists of opinions
from leading dairymen on the best
methods of conducting the cheese busi
ness, the prevalence of fraud in produc
tion and by what means the consumption
of it can be best increased.
The question of branding cheese with
the official state brand evidently remains
an open one among the state dairymen.
A good many of them are pronounced in
favor of the plan; others consider such a
branding advantageous to consumers only;
others are indifferent, while a consider
able number condemn the state brand as
useless or detrimental to the natural rela
tions of producer and consumer.
The replies to the question, How pre
valent is the habit of branding cheese as
"full cream" when it is not, cannot fail
to gratify cheese consumers, as In more
than 100 reports on this point there is not
a single expression of positive knowledge
of the existence of this habit,
nints About Truck Fanning.
"Where truck farming, as it is called, or
gardening for market is to be carried on
along with other farm work by a farmer
who has sons grown up or nearly so, it
will be an excellent plan to put one of
them in charge of this department and
require no other service from him, or else
hire a reliable man for the purpose, or
rent the garden plot on such terms as may
be agreed on. In this business it will
generally be found best to separate it as
much as possible from the ordinary farm
work, else both are liable to suffer from
conflicting demands for attention from
each at a critical time.
IIo w to Lay Ont Gardens.
Since it is becoming the practice to ly
out vegetable and berry gardens so as to
be kept clean by horse cultivation, it i3
well to place the different crops iu such a
position with each other as to make them
convenient of access, as well as to afford a
pleasing appearance, As a single example
of such an arrangement is here repro
duced from Country Gentleman an lllus
tration in which a line of raspberries was
placed next to a narrow grass walk ex
tending lengthwise through the garden
and next to the raspberries several rows
of strawberries, and still beyond these a
line of currants.
STRAWBERRIES WALK RASPBERRIES.
The grass walk was four feet wide, and
was kpt cut short by passing a hand
lawn mower once a week, with only a few
minutes' work. At the edge of this walk
was a line of Caroline raspberries, this
variety bein? of lower and more rounded
growth than other sorts, and when in
ruit its rich yellow berries give it a quite
ornamental appearance. Tbe 6trawberrieg
next to the raspberries, being well en
riched with manure, and kept well culti
vated and clean by horse power, the rasp
berries have oa one side all the advantages
of high culture, while all the crop may be
gathered from the smooth grass walk
In laying out a kitchen ami fruit
garden, an occasional grass walk extend
ing lengthwise, gives much easier access
to the different part. The edges of these
waits are keptgnffipiently trimmed by the
cutting blade of the one horse enltivator
or with the light one horse plow, and la
borious hand labor is almost entirely
A grfouttiral News.
The vegetable crop in most of tho
southern states will be large.
According to The Cincinnati Price Cur
rent, the clover seed crop of 1887 was a
fairly large one of good quality, Tho
crop was short in the northwest; else
where, according to the authority quoted,
the supply was about as 'usual.
The Massachusetts cattle commission
ers, after due investigation, report that
hog cholera in that state is spread by
feeding swill containing germs of the dis
pase brought from tho west in fresh pork,
and that in uo caso does it Fprcnd from
pen to pen unless infected animals come
la contact with healthy ones.
It can lo given in i c
tea without the knowledi ...
taking it; is absolutely harnik. . . . .
effect a permanent and petMy cure,
whether the patient is a moderate drink
er or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
drunkards have been made temperate
men who have taken Golden Specific in
tP"-v coffea without thir knowledge.and
t' noWi.JiaTo they quit drinking of tluir
bjdy1lL IT NEVER FAILS. The
i ..4Utm impregnated with thn Speci
iicTt becemes an utter impossibility for
the liquor appetit to exist. For full
particulars, address GOLDEN SPECIFIC
CO., 185 Race at, Cincinnati. O. 33-1 y
Slate of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas county, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath thut he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the city
Toledo, County and state aforesaid, and
thut suhl firm will pay the sum of ONE
HUNDRED DOLLARS for oach and
every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the uso of Hall's Catarrh
Ccrk. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D. '86. ' A. W. GLEASON,
(Seal) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly upon the blod and
mucus surfuccs of the BTstcm. Send for
testimonials, free. F. J. Cheney & Co.
t2T"Sold by Druggists, 75 cents.
Eggs, Eggs, Eggs!
Lots of eggs and no sick, drooping
chickens where Will J. Warrick s Im
proved Poultry powder is used. Just the
thing to make hens lay and keep them in
good health. Try one panml, it will
oniy co6t you zv cents, ana it you are
not satisfied he will refund, the money.
Also Ground Bone and Oyster Shell, 41bs.
for J5c at Will J. W arricx's.
To Whom It May Concrn.
Notice is hereby Riven that the underslroaH
will mxke application t the city couacll of
I'latTsmoutn at its nrat regular meeting Ir.
-ipril 1b88. to wit : On tbe ih tiny of said
month far a license or permit to sell malt, rplr-
ltous and vlaous liquors for the vear endlin
May im itjK9 lar medicinal, meonsnlcal, chem
ical and sacramental rurpog at in y place of
uusmesa on si y, ai ioi 11 iiiocK 2 city
i iHiisuioiiiu, Cass vvuuir, siatn tvpDra.ii; a.
WILL J. WAKKICI.
AN EXTRAORDINARY OFFER
TO ALL WANTING EMPLOYMENT.
e want nye, euergetic, agents id every
county in the United States and Canada to sell
a patent article of great merit, on its merits.
An artie'e having a largefsale paying over 100
percent, profit, having no competition, and "n
which the agent is protected in the exclusive
nale by a deed given for each and evpry coun-
Ly ne jiiuy (secure ironi us. wun an tlif se al-
vantaiies to our agents, and the fact that It ia
an article that can be sold to every iiousehol
iiWi.er, it might not be necessary to make "An
cxiraoiaiuary uner" to secure Rood agents at
once, out we liave concluded to make it to
show, not only our confidence in the merits ol
our invention, but in it suiabiiity by any aire, t
mat win nanuie it with euerirv. our a cent
now at work are making from Sisoto i-jbo a
month ck'hr, and this fact makes It smfe for us
to make our offer to all who are out of eimilov-
ment. Any agent tut will give our hu-ineHc
a thirty d - ys' trial and full to clear at least
$100 in t hie time, above all expenses, can re
turn all goods unsold to us a"d we will refund
the manev pa d for them. No such employei
of -Rent ever dared to make such offers, not
wouia we ir we did not know that we have
agents now making more than double this
amount. Our large descriptive circulars ex
plain our offer fully, an-t these we wish to sen-'
to everyone our ot employment who wilt end
us three one cent stamps for po-daue. Send at
once and secure the agency la time for the
boom, and go to work u the trms named in
our extraordinary offer. Address, at once.
National Novkitv Co..
fl8-3ui-diw 514 Smithfield St., Pittsburg. Pa.
Neglect kills inguries; revenge in
creases them. A neglected cold increas
es its'injurious effects en the Bystem till
consumption finally kills, unless cured
by Warner Log Cabin Cough and Con
sumption Remedy. It is ye reliable rem
edy of ye olden time.
Begg's Cherry Cough Syrup,
Is warranted for all that the label calls
for, so if it does Bot rejieve your cough
you can call at our store and the money
will be refunded to you. It acts simul
taneously on all parts of the system,
thereby leaving no bad results. O. P.
Smith & Co., Druggists. j25-3mdfcw
An observant metropolitan barber says
that he can tell one's phylcal condition
by the state of the hairj
We will pay tbe above reward for anv
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
neauacne, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West s V egetable Liver Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with
i ney are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
containing 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
r or saie Dy an aruggisis. .tseware ol
counterfeits and imitations. The genu
ine manufactured only by John O. Well
& Cp., 86? W. Madison St. Chicago, Its
Sold by w. .J Warrick.
Wilkebarr, Pa., April 5. A start
ling story was told in the mayor's office
last night. Charles EDgel, a reputable
citizen, swore that at a. meeting of Hun
garians held tho night before It wa. re
solved by them that three men who bore
evidence against the Hungarians for par-
ipating in the recent riots ahould be
put to death. The meeting was a secret
one, but one of the conspirators became
frightened and gave the scheme away.
The plan adopted was to go to thfe
houses of the doomed men on a certain
night, a la Mollie McGuire, and kill
them la bed. Warrants have been issued
for the arrest of all whose names could
a now.. w
siuiply to Ui i...
best that science,
can produce, and will
claimed fur them. For
aches, weakness, lameuev.,
they are unequaled.
404 Folton fit .fUnrttmltY.O.NoT 81,
Tim AUilrliur lHaator a. u-4 i
nnuric. It im Hut bM I ever truil mo
lli"d inanr Iix1h. Our (lruiv
"ulutiini inoll fclxmt Um Mm hi,,
1 lont think hi nuw. I iiirftlaiwl mv
and "hoiil.l.T iu July, and it baa l
)aiuful aiaou, but It tn uot pain mo
all now. Mrs. Wu.ua Uauilu ;
09" SVnd fl cent for th tx-nutlftil colored r'1
tuns, ' Moorish Maiden."
THE A THL0PH0R0S CO. 112 Wall St. H. I
WIWE OF IROL.
TBS GKE1T ClimTXTIMla UITJa.
jroi- ixkintr. ri
rla a. a 4 aB,taBl Cftraaaar )
tloa mt ta HlMaf. laaa r A T
trill. uarsitnal mf l
-, ItrtaaiMM, Valaaak
r Ua Mrt, 0 MV
mm, Vaaaatla WaaOa
aaaa, aaa la Mat all aJaaraa
arista naslw ata m
tha blaatf, aad a DlaaraaraJ
Cxtaaltlon t iaa SlfMUt
Iw affuet en tha hsmaji iatam U
Br xrAUat tha stoaiaeh t aarfaa
dlaaalloa of food. It anrtaaa
slrainrtbSDS the biooa, (Wing om
anil vigor to tba whols trtiaai, taa
Clow of bsaith, alaau atapa. aa4
uoyant aplrlia. iTlns am pi a avfc
danoa of Ita banaaatal aaaata.
If oonstloatad aaa naaaalmaato
Oslatina-OoaMKl Bloo4 and Livar
tills, i nay aoal no mora taaa
axativa cilia, and ara
apvrior. jta jour irrniigiai ior naaaairoia in
an Trinaar iron (rnaa i pr aocua; ati kottlaa,!
ana Haaaalroth's Blood and Uvar nils Maa. a
box; are aoxaa, ai, or aana airact to
'v Growers Hands.
send upon aoolicanon
a A a M al a A Aaa
fARM & GARDEN IMPLEMENTS
S REQUISITE FoUTHE
Towner Villarrodto u$r(zta!e9UvJ
rV&aEvaAf.oco.Linfra. new york-
:SEEDSMEN:-47M9 CDHTIAHDT ST.
Begg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is the only medicine that acts directly
on the Lungs, Blood and Bowels, it re
lieves a cough instantly and in time
effects a permanent cure. Sold by O. P.
Smith & Co., druggists. j25,3mo,d-w.
Di. Schliemunn has gone to Alexand
ria with Professor Yirchew. and will
spend several months in Egypt making
Begs's Blood Purifier and Blood
No rcmcdv in thn -w-orlrl 1... ..;n..i
jf the popularity that this medicine has, as
a hold on family medicine. No one
should be without it. It has no calomel
or quinine in its composition, consequcnt
Ij no bad effects can arise from it We
keep a full supply at all times. O. P.
Smith Co. Druggist. j25-3mod&w
If Diogenes lived today he would bo
out with a lantern looking for a Demo
cratic lawyer who hasn't been mentioned
for the office of chief justice of the su
How Men Die.
It we know all the method of approach
adopted by an enemy we are the letter
enabled to ward off the danger and post
pone the moment when surrender become
inevitable. In many instances the inher
ent strength of the body suffices to enable
it to oppose the tendency toward death
Many however have lost these forces to
uh an extent that there ia little or no
help. In other cases a little aid to the
weakened lungs will make all the differ
ence between sudden death nl
years of useful life. Upon the first armrT.
toms of a cough, cold or any trouble of
the throat er lungs, give that old and
well known remedv Bosrh
Syrup, a careful trial. It will nravs
what thousands sav ot it tob- r.Ak..
ar f -aw mSVUW
factor of any home."
kheumaitm. Femala WBjTrSriii ...T"''
mora of th Stomach aad BowaXaT 6!
wtxta at faruiNciaia. iiiaoox A Co., a. V.
Children Cry for Pitcher1 Cirtoria.
XThnik Eaby was sick, tre car har Caatorta.
When she was a CUM, th crlad for Caatoria,
Whan sha became Miss, she clunr to Caatoria.
When she hod Children, sba par Um Caatoria.
i l ll
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