The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, July 27, 1888, Image 3

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, to tti Klectriral Ilylcln Mow
Je Max Keiuoved A StiU-h In
we Frrrkl Not Feared Formerly.
i C'nre.
.fothing except wrinkles is so disliked by
9 feminine variety as the unexpected np
aram.'o of a long wiry hair protruding
oui the chin or any part of the face. They
jein tocoino without any warning; no pre
monitory fuzzinesa, but in a iiigbt they ar
rive. 'f ho first resort when they are discovered id
tlio scisKors. I!ut they grow again, like mush
rois after an August rain, ull tlio thicker
anil moro bristling after each cutting. Then
comes the reign of tho tweezers, and, regard
less tit pain, out they must come. Hut, as in
tlio enso of gray hairs, they, too, conio to tho
funeral. Still, sti'-h wero the only remodie
of the women of yesterduy, and they had to
Lear this sign, us well as others, of advancing
g with w hat courage they could, l'oor old
things! you had to put up w itu such a lot of
trials we escajie.
V!idays a woman with superfluous hair
tins o Jly to make two or three or foujr visits
to an electrical physician. Indeed, tha fam
ily physician often undertakes tho removal,
and ut each visit Lo removes homo half dozen
of tho objectionable eapillaceous adornments
by the aid of his electric needle. Oue tiny
puncture at tho root of each hair, one quick,
littlo shock from the battery, and good-by
hair forever and aye. It isvery unwise to
have more than nix or seven hairs removed
at once. It lccomes then a case of moro
haste loss speei I, for tho operation is apt to
jirodtiro u sore which will prevent any fur
ther procedure until that is healed, but a
few may be removed at a time say, twice a
week without any inconvenience. Nor
Heed any jiersori fear any after effects what
ever from this cause if done carefully a few
at n time.
"Another discovery of modern study of
phya'cnl development is that there is no need
of nlii'ing such unsightly disfigurements as
molest tV:ntinue upon the human face or
l.ody, although persons rarely go to tho
trouble of hav.Ui any such thing removed
from tho Jody unless on tho arms or neck.
Physicians touch the surface pf a mole very
lightly with a pencil or sharp pointed stick
liplcd in fuming nitric acid. When in tho
-mbryo state it requires no moro than two
applications to entirely eradicate tho deface
ment, aiul it is very unwise to await tho cer
tain growth of the excrescence before taring
it treated.
It is, x-rhnps, as well not to give here the
strength of the acid necessary to perform the
operation, for it is a dangerous thing to triflo
v.h and should be left entirely to the use. of
jilijcjciaiis or surgeons. A single drop too
much t ft time will not only eat away tho
mole, but a very nico littlo round hole in the
skin all altout iho place where, it used to lie.
Women must remenjljor that they forbid
children to play with fire.
Certain small round brown inoies are con
sidered mark of leauty, and therefore
unless they" are as thick as freckles, which
they resemble, jt is not worth while to
tamper with tberu. .Especially should one
nppear on the back of the neck, it should lie
treasured like a ruby, for rysthe old
rhyme wo learned with our Mother ioosa
Moles iu the ucck, money by tho peck.
It is tho clear, w hite, watery kind of mole
from w hich hairs grow that is so ugly such
as afflicted Liszt, tho composer, who was
known by his moles, bis waxen death mask
-!. jwiirjj them, plainly. There is a kind of
white mdlo or hard pimple which grows
ibout tho eye and eyelids which is one of the
most disfiguring things seen on a face. Some
iiow one iievw likes to look directly at a per
poif who is so afflicted and has not gone at
once about their rcjiiovab They grow with
astonishing rapidity and soiiaotjmes come in
little groups, which as they grow arc suddenly
discovered to have run together and made
one large one.
Getting rid of these is such an easy matter
tlmt there is no excuse for permitting them
to rpmain. Ono visit to a surgeon or oculist,
one touch of his sharp scalpel aud the cause,
little hard, round, white lump, rolls out,
and tho little cut in the skin soon heals.
Sometimes tho puncture of tha ekjn with a
needle is all that Is necessary, but usual) the
foreign substance is imbedded so deep that
one fears to fool around the eye with a sharp
pointed needle. There is no Jotion or wash
or ointment which has the slightest effect on
these sort of things.
Freckle are looked at iu a very different
light today than they were formerly. They
are regarded as a beauty, and women go so
far as to have them painted on in certain
lieautifying emporiums, where the art of
whitewashing bleaching, calciruining and
painting is carried to a remarkable degree of
jicrfection, though it must le confessed the
result of their experiments and researches is
art. very evident art, and not nature at all,
nor even the semblance of it.
' There are hundreds of preparations for re
moving frrickles, some ot J hem pleasant,
agreeable washes to us, but none pf them
truly cflicaciousL Freckles which com in
unt?wcr time wear away when the blight,
hot sunVJno goes. A few days spent indoors,
in cool, dak rooms, makes them disappear; a
littlo attention to the diet, tho abstinence
from food and drink" containing iron is a par
tial cure.
But freckles have a comely, healthy,
wholesome air, and it is rather nice than
otherwise not to look exactly the same all the
year round. Besides, open air exereiso is the
fad of tho day, and the woman who wraps
berself all up in veil and gloves is all out of
tho fashion.
Brave tho freckles and have a good time all
su-nmer. "S. S. li II." in Chicago Herald,
j V
Kid In- Il',it.
The skirts are still made so narrow that as
a fashionable tailor told raw the other day
they are beconriui each season closer allied
to breeches. By til by, tbesa articles, made
in doeskin, are beginning to be worn in pref-erenL-e
to any other kind. They ar expen
sive to start with, but they last practically
forever, and are the ierfsctiou of comfort iu
wer. lltindeer is another material used for
tUa same purpose. There has been a great
effort madd by some of the best tailors to re
introduce the all round basque again, but; it
Las not found favor. Plain clothes, not
Xraided, fitting doJy, high sleeves to wrist,
are what are to be seen in the parks. The
novelty seems to li in the waistcoats, which
at. seen sometimes only at tae neck, some
times at the waibt also, and are uiada of
check" woolens, ipeckled linen and
tinies of leather. Some of tha habits only
open anongu to show a man's necktie. Dsrk
blue, green and brow as aro still the favorite
flairs. A few habits have b-jen outdo this
"ar in pepper and lt mixtures. Elastiu
' Venetian cloth, doeskin (which is an I
-Ted make, much stronger than tho old
serges, are all employed, and most of
are waterproofed. .
- not agree vrixh a very dry
Victorious 1 1 trout Tlio Triumph of the
Wicked (it fchort Theatre aud Drink
ing Saloon to lie Turned Into Asylum,
Art Galleries and Churches.
Feekskiix, N. Y., July 22. Chaplain
T. De Witt Talmage preached today to the
Thirteenth regiment of the New York
Btato National Guards, now encamped
hero. Tho regiment assemhled at ii p.
m., when jieople from tho neighboring
country, towns and cities were present
in immense numbera. A military band
conducted tho musical part of tho ser
vice. Chaplain Talmage 'b sermon, which
was on ''Uses of Stratagem," was based
on Joshua viii, 7: "Then yo shall rise, up
from the ambush, and bcize uion tho
city." lie said:
Men of tho Thirteenth regiment and
their friends here gathered, of all occu
pations and professions, men of the city
and men of the lields, hero is a themo fit
for all of us.
One Sabbath evening, with my family
around me, we wero talking over the
scene of tho text. In tho wide open eyes
and tlio quick interrogations and tho
blanched cheeks I realized what a thrill
ing drama it was. There is the old city,
shorter by name than any other city in
tho ages, spelled with two letters A, I
Ai. Joshua and his men want to take
It. How to do it is the question. On a
former occasion, in a straightforward,
face to face fight, they had been defeated ;
but now they are going to take it by am
buscade. General Joshua has two divis
ions in his army the one division the
battle worn commander will lead him
self, the other division he sends off to
encamp in an ambush on the west side
of tho city of Ai. No torches, no lan
terns, no sound of heavy battalions, but
30,000 swarthy warriors moving in
silence, speaking only in a whisper;
no clicking of swords against shields,
lest the watchmen of Ai discover it and
the stratagem be a failure. If a royster
ing soldier in tho Israelitish army for
gets himself, all along the line the word is
'Ilushl" Jojhua takes the other di
vision, the one with which lie in to
march, and puts it on the north side of
the citj of Ai, and then spends the night
in reconnoitering in the valley. There
he is, thinking pver the fortunes of the
coming day, with something of thcwfccl
ings of Wellington the night before
Waterloo, or of Meade und Lee the night
before Gettysburg. There ho stands in
the night, and says to hiniself : "Yon
der is tho division in nmbubh on the wet
side of A i. ' Here is tho division I have
under my especial command on the north
side of Ai. There is the old city slum
bering jri its sin. To-morrow will be the
battle. Look! the morning already be
gins to tip the hills. TJio military olficers
of Ai look out in the morning very early, j
and while they do not see the division in
ambush, they behold the other division
of Joshua, and. the cry, "To arms! to
armsj" rings through all the streets of
the old town, and pyeiy sword, whether
hacked and bent or newjy welded, is
brought out, and all the inhabitants of
the city of Ai pour through the gates, an
infuriated torrent, and their cry is:
"Come, we'll make quick work with
Joshua and his troops." No sooner had
these people pf Ai come out against the
troops of Joshua, than Joshua gave sucli
a command as he seldom gavej fFall
back!" Why, they could not believe
their own ears. Is Joshua's courage fail
ing him ?
The retreat fs beaten, and the Israelites
are flying, throwing blankets and can
teens on every 6lde under this worse than
Bull Run defeat. And you ought to hear
tho soldiers of Ai cheer and cheer and
cheer. But they huzza too boon. The
men lying in ambush are straining their
vision to get some signal from Joshua
that they may know what time to drop
upon the city. Joshua takes his bur
nished spear, glittering in the s?jn like a
shaft of doom, and points it toward the
city; and when the men up yonder in
the ambush see it, with hawklike swoop
they drop upon A., trd-"without stroke
of sword or Etab of epear take the city
and put it to the torch. So much for
tho division that was in ambush. How
about the division under Joshua's com
mand? sooner doe3 Joshua Btop in
tho flight than all his iac ston with him,
and as he wheels they wheel, for in a
voice of thunder ho cried "Halt!" One
strong arm driving back a torrent pf fly
ing troops. And then, as he points his
spear through tho golden light toward
that fated city, his troops know that they
are to start for it, What a 6cene it was
when the division in ambush which had
taken the citj marched "down against the
men of Ai on tha one si do, and the troops
under Joshua doubled up their enemies
from the other side, and tho men of A
were caught between these two hurri
canes tif Jsraelitish courage, thrust before
and behjnd,' utflbbfed jn breast and back,
ground between the upper and th? nether
millstones of God's indignation. Woe to
the city pf Ai! Cheer for the triumphs of
Lesson the first : There is euch ft thing
as victorious retreat. Joshua's falling
back was the first chapter in his success
ful besiegement. And there are times in
your life when the best thing you can do
is to run, You were were once the vic
tim of strong drink. The demijohn and
the decanter were your fierce iocs. They
came down upon you with greater fury
than the men of Ai upon the men of
Joshua. Your only safety is to get
away from them. Your dissipating com
panions will come around you for your
overthrow, lluri for your life! Fall
back from the drinking saloon. Fall
back from the wine party. Your flight
is j our advance. Your retreat is your
victory. There is a Ealoon down on the
next "street that has almost been the
ruin of your soul. Then why do
you go along that street? Why
do you not pass through some
other street rather than by the place ;
of your calamity? A Bpoonful of brandy ;
taken for medicinal purposes by a man
who twenty years before had been re- ,
formed from drunkenness, hurled into
inebriety and the grave one of the best
f riend3 I ever had. Yonr retreat is your j
victory. Here is a converted infidel. '
He is so strong now in his faith in the
Gospel he say he can read anything, j
What ore you reading! Bolingbrokef
Between the folded blockneMi of the sea and sky,
bha ses her lover' foe gleam like lotun
One breath lews moment stands with flaring lamp
held high
Then, like a falling star, drops from her foam
girt tow er.
Above the loud, insatiate sea, with hurrying feet.
All heedless of the unaccustomed pttth tliey
Two sliiuiug shapes fluish through the ebon gloom
to meet
And cling and pass content nor dream that
I hey are dead.
Felix Cray in New Orleans Times-Democrat.
Tho Cars of "Juggernaut."
Ono of tho most widely known idoU is
Jagannath, on account of tho fanatical cus-to-n
of his followers in flinging themselves
beneath the wheels of tho greut cars on festi
val days. The ISritish government has put a
stop to tho frenzied carryings on, but the
riK.ji-.lcr cars are yet seen htunUing iu the
center of th villages hs one pusses through.
1 hey are still used to draw tho idol through
tho streets, tho ponderous vehicles being
dragged along y crowds of ticople. These
Jagannath ears are really gorgeous affairs,
covered with gilt, mirror work and paint
ings, eclipsing ino most gorgeous circus
wagons ever seen in America. Jagannath is
usually built of wood, and onco a year is
taken out of the temple to be bathed in the
presence of vast crowds. This th occss is sup
posed to give tho idol u cold, and so, ten days
later ho is placed iu tho cur, and amid the
wildest tumult, is hauled away to pay a visit
to some other idol near by, for a change of
air. After remaining on fraternal friend
ship wilh his host for a week, ho is dragged
duck uome. dagannaui, it win be seen, is a
comical looking idol, his edigreo is rather
obscure, but he is thought to have leen some
local divinity of some aboriginal tribe whose
worship, at some remote period, was en.
grafted into Iiindooism, and their idol ad
mitted into tho ominium gatherum of the
Hindoo pantheon. Tliomay Stevens.
' Hints In Ultrary Composition.
In answer to a correspondent, Mr. Philip
U. ilamertou detailed particulars of his
method of work. Said Mr. Hamerton in his
interesting letter: "I think that there aro
two main qualities to bo kept iu view in
literary composition frankness and finish.
Tho best way, ia iiy opinion, of attaining
both is to aim at freshness iu the rough draft,
with little regard to perfection of expression;
tho finish can bo given by copious subsequent
correction, even to the extent of writing all
over again when there is time. Whenever
possible, I would assimilate literary to pic
torial execution by treating tho rough draft
as a riipid and vigorous sketch, without any
regard to delicacy of workmanship; then I
would write from this a second work, retain
ing as much as jiossiblo tho freshness" of the
first, but correcting the oversights and errors
which are due to rapidity." Home Journal.
Dollar IInii!cra Destitute of Humor,
Certain pursuit, certain liabju of mind
iend to repress, and finally eradicate humor.
Among these, notably, as has been indicated,
is tho steady pursuit of weulth for wealth's
sake. Any number of rich men may lie pos
sessed of humor; but you almost never find a
man whose constant aim is to get money that
has a vestige of the happy quality. He may
have had a fair fund ot it ih the' beginning;
but the concentration of his entire thought
and feeling in one direction, and that direc
tion sordid, must ere long extinguish humor
by drying up its springs. To be a humorist,
ono must bo accessiblo to ideas, must give
hospitality to surrounding influences, must
bo "related to tha rhojo world, Atd when
one is absorbed in pecuuiosity, is shut away
from all tho better, more wholesome emana
tions of liie, it is impossible to feel the faint
est throb of humor.
The l'lionogiapli Xo Perfect,
rjdison's cjaiiij that his phonograph, wijl
displace the stenographer is a littlo vivid.
Mr. L. F. Brown, who has carefully exam
ined the invention, sajs it can never arrive
at that state of perfection. Ho says of it:
"It is too complicated with its rubber hose
mouthpiece, its discs and needles (I use un
technical names), its hearing tubo adjusters
and additional ear pieces, sound multipliers,
lathe kuife, electric attachments, wax regis
ter feleeves, uus, battery ud weight. And
its tone is too indistinct and metallic. If a
cornet is placed into it the beauty of the
music is not preserved; its reproduction is
like that of a ventriloquist. Detroit Free
Silent Forces of Xature.
Mr. Trofundity sat at the breakfast table
and between sips of coffee discoursed ponder
ously as fCrJlQWSj
"It is the silent forces of nature that are
most potent. The silent stream runj deep
est; the silent power of solar heat brings
forth tho flower and grain; the silent moon
heaps up the ocean tides, and and "
"The silent sow gets the most swill," said
Profuudity's wife, helping hin put A3 he hesi
tated' for sirniles and ' spilled soft boiled egg
on his jnaijly bosom, Arkaasaw Traveler. "
Artist Whistler's Dining Koom.
The dining room of the artist Whistler is
furnished in yellow and greenish blue. The
walls ara painted in this greenish blue, and
tho ceiling is pale yellow, whilg tho sorbose
is the color of a ripe lemon. Tho hearth
stone is yellow, and lemon colored tiles bor
dered with blue add a finish to tho fireplace.
Tho matting is in blue and yellow squares,
while -ellow curtains, elaborately embroid
ered, fall unconfiued from the top of the
windows to the floor. Harper's Bazar.
Fresh from the Filter.
'Jtastus An' how's de ole woman, Uncle
eke Poahly, chile, poahly. She's dat
weak in her iusides dat shocau;t di jnk nuCh
but pilfered wattalu'
'fiastys Fo de Lawd! wot kine of wattah
am dat I . .7 -;Mm
Zeko 'Pears hke yo' git ignoranter as you
gits older. Do pilfered wattah am de pewer
itinT, vot' al '(iewities am pilfered out wid
Band an' grabbeL Pittsburg bulletin. '
Quacks and Invalids.
A recent number of Tho Hearth and Home
states that thcro are i.'oO.OOO chronic invalids
in the United States. Tho names of these
invalids are known, and aro peddled, quoted
and sold as au article pf commerce. In sup
port of tho statement, the names of quack
doctors dealing Lo them ore given. Th
At the ricnle.
He (with a bunch of -wild flowers in his
hand) Ah, my dear Miss Sereandyellow,
what kind of poeies will you choose!
She (in a perfect twitter) Oh, Mr. Smith!
Oh. te, he; te, he; I will choose pro-posies.
Mr. Smith sinks into the earth. Washing
ton Critic
The latest returns of the various branches
of the International Sunday School union
make the number of Sunday school teachers
in the world to be 1,504,613 and tha schohus '
AVhat Dreuiim Are Thought t Denote.
Tlio Mystery of the Moun Women' Kn
Ierlit loim Ilcgurding Cut Ilreuklng a
Mirror tahitst Stories.
With the promiscuous strains of blood that
we Americans have flowing in our viens wo
have iuheritiHl tho sujH-rstitions of many
countries in tho old world. Whole volumes
have been printed of tho English, Welsh,
Scotch, French, German, Italian and Rus
sian superstitions. Perhaps we have one or
two which belong to each nationality. At
all events wo have a variety.
The commonest sujierstition regarding
dreams isthat to dream of gold predicts joy;
silver, sorrow; of Hying, a journey; of light
ning, marriage; of killing serpents, victory;
of blindness, poverty; of combing tho hair,
sickness; of gray hair, death; of flies, ene
mies; of Cupid, love, but if he breaks his
liow, j-ou are to bo an old maid or a widow.
To dream of white flowers is a good omen ; of
yellow flowers, you aro to attend a funeral.
A lady tells the writer that through her
whole life all her various afflictions have
been foreshadowed by dreaming of an infant.
Tho ''child dream," as she calls it, gives her
"warning," and she begins to droop liko a
flower that is partly crushed while waiting
for a new baptism of sorrow. Perhaps
Jacob's dream of the angels and the ladder is
a suflicient foundation for sujierstitions re
garding dreams. "Dreams, idle dreams,"
says tliu ixx't, nut ttw y a;e ir;-i; y
lightful if they are "idle."
No woman need bo ashamed to confess that
she is superstitious regarding tho moou, or
that sho deliberately turns her right shoulder
toward the new moon and takes a good look
at the new silver crescent. The Druids per
formed mysterious rites in honor of the new
moon, and Shakespeare calls her "the sove
reign mistress of the melancholy." Probably
that is the foundation of calling silly girls or
boys "luny." The old superstition regarding
illness being caused by moonlight shining on
the face of a sleeping woman has a curious
suspicion of truth in it. Certain school girls
having hearii that one of their number had
a horror of moonlight streaming through tho
windows of her dormitory, stolo noiselessly
into her ehamlier while she was sleeping and
pushed back the curtain so as to let the moon
shine full on her face. Tho result of this
prank was the serious illness of the girl on
whom it was tried a malady which puzzled
tho phj'aieians in attendance until tho girls
confessed their crime. The pld English cus
tom for yoimg girls to address the moou
New Year's evo regarding their future part
ners for life prevails to some extent among
us. Tho girl says: "I pray thee, dt-ar lnuon,
reveal to inn who. my huiitniml will," etc.,
ail Iqok ior tha picture of her briut ed that
is or io ne in vno rouna stiver game, tr a
cloud sweeps over tho disk tho girl says:
"Alas! not this year, ugly moon:"'
Many women are superstitious regarding
strange cats. If a cat is found in" a new
house that house is doomed for the ill luck of
its occupants. Actresses are said to be su
perstitions regarding iheapiiearancc of a cat
on tho stage tho great Siddons once faint
ing when a black cat walked before her dur
ing a performance at Drury Lane theater.
Most women regard tho putting on of a gar
ment the wrong side out as a liresajre of bad
luck. Friday is a black day to some women.
They will not start upon a journey, begin a
piece qf wcu-k, have company or do any act
o importance.
A lady of unusual culture, travel and all
opportunities which lwsition and wealth can
give for intelligence says sho has a horror of
ciowslng between the caniages of a funeral
procession, and tells her coachman never to
drive across the lino of a funeral cortege or
before a hearse in such a procession. Sho
considers such acts, by accident or purposo.
warning of death to herself or family.
To break a looking glass is the presage of
swne terrible disaster or death In lbs house
whero it occurs. Ie Constant, the favorite
valet of Bonaparte, tells of his master being
so agonized while iu Italy over breaking a
mirror that lie cent a special envoy to Paris
to learn if his beloved Josephine was alive
and in safety. Josephine's ill luck, it is said,
legan soon after this. She was as supersti
tious as her famous second consort,
Tingling of tho ears is asm1 sicn same-
body a gossiping about you; burning of the
checks that some one is thinking of you, aud
if 3'our nose itches you are to see a stranger.
Yellow spots on the nails betoken a near
approach of death; white spots predict gifts.
To cut the nails on Friday or Sunday is aw
fully unlucky. Then there is the wiuding
sheet in the candle, bnt if there is a spark in
the wick it betokens a letter of good news.
To some people odd numbers are lucky; to
others, even numbers.
Of all things a "wraith" Is most to ha
dreaded-in shovE, a ghost of some ono you
have known or of yourself. Robert Dale
Owen, In his "Footprints on the Boundary
of Another World," says that the Holland
family of England always see their own re
semblance as a warning of death. One of
the fairest ladies of this noble family saw a
most pqmplete and perfect likeness pf herself
coming toward her in the garden. She un
derstood this premonition, and calmly pre
pared for her exit from this mundane sphere.
A group of ladies gathered in a counta-y
house during the gloaming told ghost stories
recently till they were afraid to retire. Tho
crowning experience was that of ojif of tho
number while in a curious mental and phvsj?
cal condition had beheld herself de'i "and
her husband weeping beside ' her. As the
pathetic or the serious is first cousin to the
comic, so it was a relief to this gathering to
hear the narrator, a buxom, healthy woman,
"fair, fat aud forty," say: '-But, you see, here
I am, and the mourner has been mourned."
Brooklyn Eagle. -
An Anecdote of Franklin.
A volume of aunals cf old Philadelphia,
contains an anecdote of Franklin which will,
we think, bo new to our readers. A few days
titer he began to publish a newspaper, he
commented sharply on the dishonest conduct
of certain influential and wealthy town offi
cials. Three or four of his friends, 3-oung
mechanics like himself, anxious to rise in thq
world, sharply reproved him for his impru
dunce, and told him that a poor man could
not afford thus to make enemies.
Franklin listened in silence and patience,
nd when the lecture was over asked his
critics to sup with him. They came and sat
down, expecting a luxurious meal, such as
was common in thoso days among the well to
do. Before each guest, however, was a bowl
of mush and milk and a pitcher of water.
They tried in vain to swallow the coarse fare,
watching Franklin as he emptied his bow)
with evident relish. When he had ended he
laid: '
"That is my usual supper. I have an ad
vantage over you, as you see, for when
loan can live on sawdust pudding and water
he needs no patronage." Youth's Com-
The Plattsmouth Herald
Is on joying aSoomin both. it3
Will be one ilnrin which the Piihji'cts of
national interest anil inijiortiiiice will le
strongly agitated und the election of a
President will tuke place, 'lhe people of
Cass County who would like to learn of
Political, Commercial
and Social
of this year and would keep apace with
the times should
Daily or Weekly Herald
Now while we have the subject before the
people we will venture to epcak ot our
lJlrllni U livyilliuvJ I
Which is first-class in all respects and
from which our job printers are turning
out much satisfactory work.