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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1891)
fir1"1 "Inks downward thro' the silver mi.st
jiiit louitis (u-roes the viill-y. fold n.i f.il 1,
Hlldintf thro' the field that dawn hua
Willamette trails, a Mirppnt nenlrd iih cold.
tils onward over, -nrviii; u: it i:..ch,
Vt many iv l.ill iiiid i:in:iy :i i; , .. r -l
1 It p.lrvU-4 whi-rn ' )1 -1 1 j k !i.&. i! . ,
ep tousled. di:rp clic-I.- 1, t I
T"-' . SCO.
. I i .V
luvcjjf vuu'i i ii r v. lin n n.i !'
j.'vim; rlacl hills t li-.t I t!:.
ly heart turns ever l i V ...
That, jiaM.-iiii ;, pre., ;. ii v.--': r :
'.ro' past iirn l.ui ! .. wliii:
'lirn' : i:i ml y dm-;. iv!
.t I. in i- a r. ; .- i r :
hear t ho v I . , . ,
o mm ;-i i iln'.vn w;
Tho mi. t !'i!i,:.-i ci; .-.
.nd t hr' i i, i v , ; l ., ' .
Mount l.'-iud ! .,
4 P?IAX , ?
thirl cveni ; ;!
to llill" vl i
evening of ; : i .
0'15ri-:i v. I", .. .
tions, I tl-ja!; .- :.:
Co:ne early. ,uid l':u j
.1 ll r..;'::- - ; :
lit. r 1 i-,-.
:( r:i ': ',
c.Lly (:: ..
lilllie li!!).-':, v.-.: :
knew of . 1. as i
it Ulan w'.i'i l;a 1 r
?vcryt;:in 1 "i "'
occasiuii.il vi.it-i of
terror to Grav.--;.
never knew. Tii-;
I i :
i '. i
;- v.v:v ;i ii-t u tl
.7 l:c j ;ii 1 t lii-m v. f
.M-i ;i i;i:i.l f tr.i-
ditionnl i'ri'iilsii:; i -t wren I h families
'certainly, but (..li'l.-r v.-a- a man who
ecoffed at trali;i )ii II was in u very
way out of sympathy with ;i :-t of ;:r.l-nt
.and iiuiK'cuuious painters. As journal
ist, as travt-ler, as miu of tin; world, ho
had outlived his enthusiasms. Life cun
. taiued no new cxiH-rionc-e no surjirisi-s
for him. It was only a monotonous
round of the known and the expected.
Dick Graves, who u.-.ually .shone as a
host, was not at his bt-r-t that evening,
lie was nervous at firct, and rather
silent, leaving the burden of talk to
Teddy and myself: and we bad the ill
luck as the punch circulated to li-cht o:i
a vein of humorous stories, at which we
laughed consumedly ourselves without
evoking even a smile from tlie truest of
"Will yon fellows look over my Cornish
sketches," said Graves, suddenly jump
ing up in desperation. "I think there
are some you have not seen' and he be
wail to rummage about among a pile of
Quiller resumed his se .t, and sat. half
absently, half contempt u u ty, wat citing
us as wo turned over the paintings
possibly he was amuse 1 y
o.;r u-,;. ,u
1 the rest.
of "tone" and ".juaiitv," a
At l.-KgthlpI-k-! -:;--r. ::
iaint imr t hat can -':t in v cv: .
mi til'V.'is 1 l.i ;.r t lie l-!!i:p. 1 !. wa-5
lite unjlvu (irave.V usual : !, and 1
stood loi'jktng at it for a mom
nuiiH''wing whv 1 !iil so.
( a. . ae a.s i -..n.:. a j.i ,
-' I, looking out of t he pie.ui
i f a
;siuile. and in her ryes a i -I: that
strange mingling of em. i; n -. .-
11 -v h. an. i h.. ' a ; " . i . ..
life of sorrow a 1- -k 1: i'i'
oxr.ltaut. I turned
t ( '
i . . . t
and saw that uill.-r h-i-1
was standing gazing at the j.;
a look of fascination or ue f
last was st;!t--t".::;g t h-tt i.
'Where did yon get tha;'.""
"What do you think of
' 1 h-ad." s-
. . t.
"A f.t.-- t- !. . ; .
in a tone quite Uiiiiive his or
"Ah, that's it." said (Jrav
"Who is it:" said (ni;!---. i
- wav, .".gain.
'I'oU l)iy Si'lil I Cllll't 1e'.
v t':i t Ir.i-j .;. It s a -j:i!--r s
- Vr.i al!:io.--tasha:tH--ltoa.-k
n't I:nu ... It's a
' I shan't blame von if vi.-i t
y V Ye settled ours-.-lvs by th-- fir- with
V I'ipes, ;i!id Di.-k 5 -gan his .-.,.,ry in a
i-ti'-r, for him, so tinusuaHv rrrave
'mpressive that it s -em " t ii-ave
' mi for doubt as to hi perfect gtd
. the matter.
nt into Cornwall, as you know,
of the summer. 1 after
loafing round Newlyu for a w'nil" I
went to the south coast t try and find
some place that had been le.--s painted.
I stayed a few days at Polpevro. but. it
was all so much like the smaller exhib
itions in town that I cuul 1 n t stand it,
and 1 finally laii'lel at , naming
j a sm."ll seaport t wn "wk -ie there
vera no painters and not many visitors,
f I stayed at the 'Ship Inn,' and looked
t afonnd fur some il.ioo to ha'ig up my
j f 'After some inquiries I foun 1 a small
f cottage which had been empty f.'T some
time, but which bad evidently been used
as a studio. fr then? was a wall knocked
,"' out at one side and a good sizjd rooiu
' 'abided, with a high north Ikht. On the
j south, the kitchen and 'p trior.' w"nL-h
opened one into the other, bad a view of
the loveliest little harbor in the world.
: The place was ju-t what I want -l, and
the rent was absurd only L'ld a ye.-.r: so
. 1 -took it for ?ix months .-a i.i - uti-ler-standiitv,'
I -a.s to keep it on if I chose. I
j bought a few things to make the place
1 comfortabl ". and t r.n ol I w .; : :i
. ' look aft r it for me: but i livel mot (-f
.' 1,.'. ..., -k boi .-oi l vi.-1. at
' ' arst 1 spen: very 11: lie time sit the.-ttidio,
.;. Uly taking in my cai; ;:- j.i, i i :ht.
lien October set in, c ldau ! v.i t. I::ail
j . . ii lo .-. ,i,ie work iudo sr.-, aiei t'.'-u i. was
i' 1 Legaii l j think there was ;-ii.ei lung
nueer about tli9 place. One day I had
ben painting a young girl from the vil-
lag, mo granaaaughter or my anevnt
dame, and I was putting a f-w touclies
to the. background, when I h'-ard a sound
close behind ni'J lik(S a very gentle nigh.
I looked around quickly, but there was
no one m sight no one in th room, in
fa t. I went on painfi.i with an un
comforla'.l f !ing of t o.u- l hiir une.in
n '. an I i i a f :v ic i a-'.t ; t h .und was
r-p'-ai'--j aej aally ;.t. my 'ar. I di"oppcil
i'iy i ' ! h . ',: '.i 1 : . I ia i'ie. aii'l 1 lieu
i. e.i; ; ii i hi oj r'.i I 'i 1 .-; to s. if any
on -a in :!.. I l.n i ,,j .nnie and
-. ...al I
a- .- .1
: . i a '. y
: s not a
i car -
I i ,e';. !
i I v..,: .
of a '
.-nt to ';
e ..-! ; if;.
- .1 1 : -.
I ! it .
-: ' : ,'. u
i l in-
1, .1 "d.
: . was
a as yiU
' th- - too! ii
r i ha '. i'e
!t Wh- i I g ;
. ; t . . ; !r
1 he b.ee i.l !'l
!. ;. .'i mar!; ,
; .,; - e i
. . -. ' '.' li;'ei,i- ,, ' ;uy .-,
a i 1
.' . h-I. J-e. 1 ;, ; -,-.- . . a :. I
- i r : a : n: - .i Her, a i l acei; s - : t . i a
: . ' . - v : s. T'r-v -...-re iir.i f.j ;-it
! ;.-!!:. 1 1 finally h e! ; aj.oi... .
-.- ray ; ..-picio'is. We :ea:e!; d la
, : lr r. li-.j,. co:.: 1 nail no means
any on - cool I have -ntered
.- ' .. ! I was oblig 1 t ocoie-lude that
. p. .: have done t i.-- damage my - -If
i fi i 1 ;, my britshe-, fall. In a few
-. ' .-.vi-ver, it became impossible to
. j the thing by this or any other
:.: ::.l iae.!;ir; c-jn -tantly m.y canvases
: tapei'-red with, and I grew to have
i f . , ling that ai'tor twiiight I was
e. -r alone in the room; that faint sigh
.-!. a !i had so startle 1 me at first I came
::' a for and e;.i-.-ct, and I began at
i-'l to c!oih; it with a personality, and
a wish I hal some iiv-ans of comforting
, .) -'i'T soul who had no other language
to x press her despair. I did not think
it was .she who had defaced my canvases,
however, and I took to carrying my work
-a- k with me at night to the inn, where
;he canvases were secure from inter
" I suppose the thing would have ended
l lu-re but for an accident. There was a
a e : ling in the town, and the 'ship'
was invaded by a low set of fellows, who
;ot drunk a::d made beasts of themselves
,e' -rally. The place became unbearable
: L I deie; air.od to camp in the studio
: ill!, y ! ; :-.;l out. I m le up a big
!'.-, g. my old woman to leave me some
T: w: ei- in ihe kettle, and with the
o of a rag and a pillow stuffed into
, b-.'i-k of mv chair 1 made mvself
r.-.bly comfortable for the night.
-.- 1 leg 1 sh-pt I don't know. 1 awoke
. ;. . i -aiy. not as one does in bed, with a
wsy i'e !;ag of rel-.-f that it is too
a' !y to g. ; i!,. but wi:!i every sens- on
al and a curi.us impression tliat
leaothing unusual was h ipiH-ning. The
..- - was stiii bright, and made a glow on
' be wall; but what made the
" light was the nsuon si -filing in
' .he ". " v i-i t ;.t! v.v f.
. - . very: nt'ig ns the room quite
.'. . biit I se :.: oppressed by some
' that made pie powerless to move,
i -.: ; st.-'.ring at what happened as
' s as- if I Irid bei-ri bound. Mv
v.'- : e j T ;:s 1 ha. 1 b i't
.a . .. . . ..i which I had he;ch-
.a ; h,. ,. ,...-. and ci.s-.- !w.
; ";- '' - ; and ; p-.
y t;.id been th re. ; hat j. to say. for
th.-re .-! ! ia front of the easel.
i i I.- hack to :;-e. a loaa. with a
! : ; no. ,-vd
: ' i
' it 1 1:: I'i 1 in- to see. I
what ia v bating, for
a ' the pv.ch
;I.l : but at brst I coai 1 ee
a: ; ;- a f..rnn rl : it was a
.' . .' : I a - I p n-
S : I a ,:-:
! . ' :;. .-! ';-!
aa .-at. on th. v -ry chair on
.' a "... 1 t. v.-a i a w man,
rs.ig'i'ly i .rv-.--d v-.;:::. b -au-:
1 V'-rv i! -. ibi v u !: iv S-- -n
f-re. ' 11 . c -d at. ii-';- , ,:v mo-.-e
la a. o:ih-g- a: ! ;n .waad then
h w t h- w vv-e;i- on. As 1
1 h - flae ah .,;,
g : i' i" ' h i -1 t ; p ; it was a - if t la
fe "'i r a. so i-o 'lise it ma b' a kind i.f
:;' :! - r h-r. I d-ei't kti.nv l;ow
lot.g I watcip-1. At la-t. a somul m:i'L"
i : t-rn ,'ri-l 1-k-:c at the painter. lie
I-.ad thr-.w-n il r-wa :h" pab-tr.- a:i lbrush-:-
and was j-tand'hig looki ng at his work.
Tii -n he turn--I ;ov.dy. and heM ut his
hand with a suppuVating g.-sture. Siie
ha l ris !), t'l'i. and cr.ineastep forwtiril,
vit'.i a wop. -rfiil ligiit in her eyes, and
just ;:s she pat her hands in his a cl u 1
cross-d over the moon and blott'l out
the figures from my sight. When it
passed the patch . f moonlight was empty,
and there was only the painted head and
the p-detfe lying on the floor to convince
me I had been dreaming. After that I
must have fallen asleep, for it was broad
daylight when I next remember any
thing, and I h'-ard the welcome and fa
miliar sound of my old woman prepar
ing my break a it. The smell of frying
pilchards was r-afre hingly mu'idiii".
and I gt up stiff and sore from my un
easy couch, piep.tr -I to fiad that my
phantoms of the night before had been
tn-t'tivg but a dream. No; tit-'re was
the picture, just as you see it, .and on
tli" 1' i . .r were the palette and brushes.
I picked th -m up and !o..l,e, anxiousiy
:;t ?k a:. if you'll believe pi" I could
n.-vi-r make up m- miipl to clean the
paint i .f that palette, and it hangs there
just as that fellow left it."
We s t . i'. rt some miimo-s wh-n
tire.k.s i h.jue. I confess the story
i:.a r i r.e a a'ood deal, and '.-epa-ing
up I v .... i .- that Quiller v. as .-trangelv
"An t 'i l you iev.T have anv explana
tion .:'::.- tf.itigr" said I at la ':.
ai l Grave-:.
explanation, and I don't suppose I ever
fJoo I :.e;tr the
' he. s.ii.l. kuock
p. i - i.nok'e.
an. I i"it on. a i n i
"That i.r.Pt have be
vi .ii ha I ; ne v;is b j
i v. ; . i
a 1 i "
w i ;
. i -1 1
a t i.
, an 1 Ii
r. a '
I grew pa.;- a . i ia. ;
o.ly. ib- ii.-i- 1 tog- ,
as inod.-l.-.-, and co.aplaii!
i 1 1 i bio to -t an v i ..'e
a 1 1 .
i . h in'..
. 1 he ,,
. I . - ; ! ' e. loll ,rh to sit decent 1 v.
his wife ashed him whether sh
; somot i .-pes help hi ai by i i .- i ag.
ay l.tugae I at In r, I i- ainer.
u you!" lie said - that v.a -. all.
Tla-n the pi i'i!" chili had an illness, which,
if she ha I been happier, might have end
i dill' -l-'-ntly, an I i -anan -vv l.-ippiues
to lunn oi tne.-p; out she was too worn
out with sorrow and disappointment,
and in the end she die i. In her delirium
she was always calling to her husband,
'"Let me help 3-011, let me be of some use
only once, dear paint me only once;
and poor Drake, who woke up to a sense
of his loss, was heart broken at his in
ability to satisfy her. The tenderest and
most passionate tones of his voice never
reached her, and she died without ever
knowing him again. After that Drake
was a changed man; he seemed to have
only one idea to paint the portrait o!
his wife. Canvas after canvas he spoiled,
and when I went to see him he would
say, "She cannot rest until I have done
it. I must succeed; sooner or later
must satisfy her." At length he became
so unmanageable, eating nothing, and
spending long, sleepless nights walking
about the country, that his friends came
and took him away. He died some
months after iu an asylum."
"By Jove!" Haid Teddy O'Brien when
Quiller had finished, and then relapsed
I looked at Graves, but he was lost iz
a wonderment too deep for words.
"The portrait's verv i Ike her," said
Quiller, with a strange awe in his tone
"I'm glad poor Drake succeeded at last.'
"You think" said I, and broke off.
Quiller was putting on his coat. lit
answered my unn; -a I one te with ?
solemnity for whieh I was not prepared
"For twenty-two years those two pooj
ghosts have been waiting their oppoi
tunity. Let us be thankful that in tin
end they found it."
He seemed to forget to take leave ol
us in any way, and went without an
other word. As tin door closed each oi
us drew a deep breath of relief. Dicn
raided his head with an air of stupefac
tion. "That's a rum story," said Teddv
O'Brien: "why did you never tell it be
"The rumiaiest thing about it is the
sequel." said I. "Dick, old man, is yom
"I don't know," said Dick; "I begin U
think it must be."
"(treat Scotland Yard!" said Teddv
O'Hrien, "did you make it up'."
"Evvrv word of it on the spur of tht
"Did you know ii'-'
"Xot a word. Quiller seemeel struct
that picture, and it was he only sigi:
human interest lie had shown, so J
ughf I'd humor him. I didn't meat:
a .: .'.o:-; storv
how 1 -v.-l. p.-,!
I began, but it some-
that. 1 would ha"
to take a rise out ol
oped for anything si
given a gaod h al
him. but 1 never 1
ci imo'eP- as I a is.
"It was a curious coin-aid! nee that you
should have tak.-u Dra.ce's cottage." said
"Yes." said Dick dryly; "but the most
curious part ef it all is that the cottage
was made p.p too."
"Great Scotland Yard!" said Teddy
"And who painted the head':"
"I painted it myself," said Dick, "and
I begin to think it must be a deuced
good picture." Cornhill Magazine.
Showers uf Itlood.
Showers of blood from the sky are
very rare in this day and age of the
world, a fact which makes their com
paratively common occurrence in the
olden times only that much more ex
traordinary and unaccountable. In the
"Annals of Kemarkable Happenings iu
Rome" mention is made of fourteen dif
ferent showers of blood and other sub
stances mixed between the years 3K
A. D. and 1170. Besides these there
wer" two "showers of much intensity,
of which the liquid resembled pure blood
and was not intermixed with other mat
ter as heretofore reported." In 1222 we
find record of a shower of blood and
dust over the larger part of Italy. Il
122t) snow fell in Syria, "which presently
turned into large pools of gore."
A monk who wrote in 1 2o 1 tells of a
three days' shower of blood all over
southern Europe. In the same year a
loaf freshly taken from the oven "did
bleed like a new wound" when sliced at
the table. In 131? the great chasms made
by the earthquake at Villach, Austria,
"sent forth blood and a great pestilence
followed." Burgundy had bloo y show
er in 1:501, and Dedfordshire, England,
wiint.s.-.-.l the sarnt phenomenon in ll."u.
In bJsrt hailstones fell in Wurteuiburg
which contained hollow cavities filled
with blood. The last bh m i ly sip wer on
re-.-ird occurred iu Stum in 1VUJ. St.
U u-.-voi ' TUtteil space
t i .society in: a.' -nee?
"o; societ v doesn't havemorr
b lit a si h kiul of intelligence at
Quiller had ri?en. and
"I t;.i : I can give i! .'
ing the .a ie-i o-it of bi ; j
G ra v ? . a red at M i;
HONESTY AND MEMORY.
.T LOOKED AS THOUGH THE MAN
WAS G'JiLTY OF A CRIME.
Ciii Vhl li Mkhh Tlmt CirriiiiiKtaiilOkl
I0 lJ-n-f I Not Alwii) .! lualvo
Proof nf (.nilt A Woman Makt-t L'p lit
I 0'li':i ra n-- ller I.osh f Mrniory.
Two weeks ago 8. family of hvn kt--ons
-- hu-iiap 1 and wife rented a. small
a;..:, i i!i ::t i.p town ami pro. -ceded to
i ama h it. 'i tie carpi-'s were .supplied
.i i by a reputable h u
about one of them was n
an. I a la in was sent t
.'IV e-, I
The wife ? I r-. E. - was on Iv r way out
of the I. ni 'e.iug to por t a letter when she
i-pcouiil eii-d him. Recognizing him, she
said: "Iiere is the key; I will be baca in
five minutes. Go up and see what cap
be di .ne."
No sooner had she got on the street
when she t hought. suddenly of a roll of
bills, nearly ifl'io, which she ha 1 care
lessly h it in a glove box on her dressing
table. There was nobody in the apart
ment, as no servant had yet been en
gaged, and she was tempted to return at
once to look- after the moie-v. "Eut
surely," she thought, "that man is hon
ef t: 1 need have no fear." and she hur
In less than ten minutes she was back,
and met the caipet man just outside her
loor. He stopped and fqioke with her
concerning t lie trop.iiiesome carpet, ami
promised a speedy remedy. They M jai
rated and t-he entered her apartni'-nt
Almost mechanically she went to he:
bt ssiug table and raised the lid of thf
glove box. The money was not there.
DAM A i . KYI ! KM'E.
Without .delaying an i ,-.-tant she bur
ried into the hall and down the stairs
overtaking the carpet man as he ha.
reached the street.
"Will you come back a moment
please-?" she said.
lie liu so at once. Y hen they were
again in the apartment she faced him.
"A curious thing has happened. When
1 went out this morning 1 left a roll of
bills $yo in that box over there. It i."
The man did not wm to understand
for a moment. "Well." he said uiimean-
Well," repeated Mrs. L., "there wa:
uobody in the apaitmeut but"
The man interrupted her. "God,
pp-dam." ho said earn sily as the signili
c.ince of her words dawned upon hiiu,
"you don't think I took your money?"
"I don't know what to think," replied
Mrs. E. ; "the money w.-s there anil now
"But I'm an honest man," he went on.
"I've got a little girl. Do j ua think I'd
steal? Why, I've been eight years with
So-and-so. They know my character.
Book around for your money. Perhaps
j our husband took it."
"That is possible," said Mrs. L. "Will
you come with mo to his ofiice and find
lie acquit seed and the journey down
town was mad". Mr. L. had not taken
the money. The man was greatly dis
i on can searcn me. nosam. "lneres
my own money," producing a small wad,
"left from my last week's wage.-?. I
haven't another cent about me." And
he turned his pockets inside out.
Mr. L. was impressed with the man's
;. pearance and earnestness. Mrs. L.
was j r.z'led and her money was gone.
A CASK OF l'dt HI MF.MOKY.
However, nothing itirtht r was done at
."he lime, and the man went bask to his
v.a a k asking onl y that he and not they
:epurt the occurrence at the carpet deal
er's hi. -p. Mrs. E. went home and ran
sacked drawers and bt :z- -s. moved fur
niture, and opened trunk.; in a vain
search for the money. tjeveral days
: a.-sed, when, on g ng to an upper
-en-' in ? w'-.b-oLe. Mrs. E.'s. attention
was sittract"l to :. towel pinned in a roll.
W hat was that? sh" womlered. She took
It dvn and opened it. Inside was a
ii. carded waiiei. and in the wallet the
And thev laid been put there bv Mrs.
E. herself. Siie recalled, on seeing them,
that ti:e night before the man came she
had thaught. just before going to bed,
that ic was c.ar--ies.s, v.Tih so many per
sons coming and going in the course of
the settling process, to leave money loose
in a box on the table, and she had elabo-
rah ly thought
Tneii she had si
ont this, hiding place.
:t, and bv morning had
lost ail recollection of what she had done.
It w;.s late Saturday afternoon when
she found the money, and storming, but
it must be related tc Mrs. E.'s credit
that siie diil what she could. She sent a
dispatch to the man in care of his hrm
sta. ing that the money was found. On
Moinlay she went to the shop and ex
plained the matter to the superintendent,
asking that the man le asked to come
to s. e !.er. He did so and r;-.-eived an
apology for t heimputai ion on hi.- honesty.
Then Mrs. L. tried to reimburse him
for his "loss of time;" this he would not
permit- The money was found that
was ail he wanted. So it all ended hap
pily. But the story may be taken aa
forcibly illustrating the uncertain value
of two things a woman's memory and
circumstantial evidence. Her Point of
View in New York Times.
"Bre'er Johusing, does yo' b'lieve in
"Does I b'lieve in miracles? Stittenty
I dtX'S. Didn't I jest have one of 'em
down at my house?"
"You? A miracle down at your house?"
"Yes, sah; dat's what I said. Dey was
jfs' fouh thickens in -my coop when I
went to bed las' night, an' when I woked
up dis mornin' "
"Dey was eight?'
"Eight? No, yo' fool man! Dey wasn't
none. Done stole."
"Ilun.ph! Wha's de miracle?"
"Do oJt was lef ." Judge.
A ( liar ileail.
'1 tell you. laugh as you will, Mr.
Softey lias a clear head."
"Yej; clear of all brains." West Shore.
Custoria is Ir. Samuel IMtchrr's prescription for Infants
.iiul Children. 1 1 contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic M:!stance. It is a harmless Mih.st itnto
for l;ireegor!c, Drops, Soothing; Syrups, and Castor Oil.
it is IMeosant. Its guarantee is thirty years une by
Millions uf Mothers. Custoria destroys AVorms and allays
feveri.shncss. Catoria prevents vomitinjr Sour Curd,
cures IMarrlnea and AYind Colic Castoria relieves
toothing- troubles, cures constipation and flatulency
Castoria assimilates the. food, regulatef tho stomach
and bowels, giving1 healthy and natural sleep. Cut
toria is th Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friend,
OatTl t an exct'lietit mt-Uclne for chil
dren. Mothers have rrjwatMly told mo of ila
good affot upon their children."
L. Q. C. Ofiooon,
Castoria ia tho test reme1y for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the flay inn ot
far distant when mothers wit 1 consider the real
interest of their children, and iuw Castoria in
stead of the various quack nostrums w hich are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing nyrup and other hurtful
stents down their throats, thereby sending
bein to premature graves.''
D. J. F. ElKRHLOl,
The Centaur Company, T7
J. 0. SHAVES t CO.
5)K. LT-'IiS IX TINE LUMfIKH,
SH1NGLKS. J,ATII, SASH.
Caill and sec us at ihn
IStls and 13 !m stvcvt,
north oi' lIciscFs null.
r i.U ML
c uf paa
1 ?H ?.rr?a
tf t Mi a
t -i u, u ml m
s.nd yess csnisa
Annie trees, o years old
Annie trees, 2 years old -
Cherry, early Richmond, late
Plum, 1 ottawattamie. Wild
Raspberries, Greg- Tvler
Strawberries, Sharpless Crescn
Concord vines, 2 j'ears old
Moors Early grapes, 2 years old -Currants,
Snyder blackberries -
Industry Gooseberry -
Downing Gooseberries, 2 years old
Houghton Gooseberries, 2 years old -
Rosses, red mo and white
Snow Balls -Lilacs
Ts.rsGry ooc-IaiaM mile nrili of
town, eaid 1 4Ia twet.
Address all Orders to
jr. je. BEffigiLJEsr,,
PLAT1SM0UTH, - WEB.
Castoria Is so well adapted to children that
I recininem it as superior loany prvMcriptka
known to uui."
IT. A. AtirnKR, H. D..
ill So. Oxf..rd i.t., Lrooklya, X. T.
" ur physicians iu tho children's depart
ment have a(Hken highly of their experi
ruce in their outside practice with Cantoris
and although wa only uavn among tar
medical supplies what is liaown as regular
products, yet we are f roe to confers tlias Otm
merits of Castoria has wou us to look wttsi
favor upon it."
United Hospital ikd TinpifSABrE.
Allxm C. Smith, Irrt.,
Hurray Street, ITew York City.
.Hnr.l all lmildiiitr niHtrrial
te Sf L '
) s u 4. A m 0
T?' r! 5
UJ J 1 U
s - "'I i" -wr
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