The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, March 25, 1909, Image 3

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    f I
It's easy enough to recognize tho
symptoms of poor paint, after it ha
been on awhile after iti inb.i'icnt
tendency to crack .and jut I and s-al
iiid blister. etc., has developed iir
trouble. YeJ know tl-se paint "dis
eases" usually indicate adulteration
or substitution In the paint materials.
And you know the only remedy is re
painting. A littlo knowledge of paint and
painting requirements, and Low to
made sure of the purity and quality
of materials, would prevent all trou
ble, and save the big extra expense of
re-painting; just as a proper knowl
edge of simple health-laws, and ob
servance of them, prevents sickness.
A complete palming guide, includ
ing a book of color schemes, specifi
cations for all kinds of painting work,
and an instrument for detecting adul
teration in paint materials, with di
rections for using It, can be had Ireo
by writing National Lead Co., lf02
Trinity Iildg., New York, and asking
for llouseownor's Painting Outfit
No. 49.
A very simple guide in the. pur
chase of white lead (the only sure
and safe paint material) Is the fa
mous 'Dutch Hoy Painter" trademark;
that trademark Is an absolute guaran
tee of purity and quality.
i : ; ' :
hot 'v.rr-
Doctor Monk Did those mustard
plasters that I left seem to relieve the
pains in your enest to any consider
able degree?
Osl rich Well, no; I can't say that
they Lave; but (apologetically) I'vo
eaten only five of them!
Piecing Out the Prayer.
Of curious prayers a writer says: "I
have heard a layman utter this petition
during the prayer: 'O. I-ord, be thou
with us in our upsit tings an our down-
rlitiL'' n variant of the text in the
psalms. 'Thou knowest my downsit
tlnis and mine uprisings.' A minister
occasionally introduced a I .at in sen
tence into his prayer, ami forthwith
proceeded to translate it. Another min
ister in his early days experienced con
siderable difficulty with the long prayer
before tho sermon. In noneonfomiist
churches this usually occupies a quar
ter of an hour, but long before this pe
rlod had been reached he was wound
up. On one occasion, while in this di
lemma, he startled his hearers with the
words: 'And now. O Lord. I will re
late unto thee a little anecdote'."'
Why She Shut Down.
"A charming gentleman, about four
years old, used to pass my house every
day on his way to kindergarten," said
a lady, "and in course of time I made
his acquaintance and gave a penny to
lilm each morning when we patted.
"Eventually his mother requested
me not to eive any more money tc
him. The next morning I did not pre
sent the usual penny. He did not seen)
to notice the omission. The succeed
Ing day, when the penny was not
given to him he said nothing. Hut on
the morning of the third day, when the
penny was not forthcoming, he sidled
tip to nie and whispered: 'What's thu
matter. Ain't your husband working?'
Some Resemblance.
A little girl in a California public
school complained to her teacher that
a Mexican boy Lad struck her. The
teacher took Joe, the only Mexican
boy in the school, hharply to task for
the offense, but the boy denied It
"Mary, said the teacher, Joe says
he didn't strike you."'
"Oh, no," said Mary, " 'twan't Joe;
twuz that tother boy over there," and
she pointed to tho blackest of negro
boys in the school.
"Hut, Mary, that boy isn't a Mexl
can," said the teacher. -
"Well, anyhow," said Mary, "he's
very much tanned."
Advice of Family Physician.
Formerly people1 thought meat nee
essary for strength nnd muscuhu
The man who worked hard was sup
posed to require meat two or three
time3 a day. Science Las found out
It Is now a common thing for a fam
ily physician to order less meat, as In
the following letter from a X. Y. man
"I had suffered for years with dys
pepsia and nervousness. My physician
advised me to eat less meat and
greasy foods generally. I tiled several
things to lake the iice cd my usual
breakfast of chops, fried potatoes, etc.,
but got no relief until 1 tried Grape
Nuts food.
"After using Crape-Nuts for the
cereal part of my meals for two years,
I am now a well man. Grape-Nuts
benefited my health far more than tho
$:.00.00 worth of medicine I had taken
"My wife and children aro'liealthler
than they had been for years, and wo
are a very happy family, largely due to
"We have been so much benefited
by Grape-Nuts that it would be un
grateful not to acknowledge It."
Name given by I'ostum Co., Haitlo
Creek, Midi. Read "Tho Itoad to Well
Ville," In pkgs. "Thero'a a Iteason."
10rr rrml hi nhnve lelirf A n
one nppcnrn from llmo lo Inn-. Tliey
re iii'iiulur, true, nml full ( liuniiiu
With the World's
Great Humorists
Selections from
The Months
t By W. J.
There are 12 months in evety year.
It you do tiot believe It you may count I
'hem without Its costing vou a cent,
Kverv almanac contains a complete
set. Almanacs may be had at all drug
tores free. There Is nothing else fweo
it drug stores except the atmosphere,
hough that ought to he worth at least
quarter for it never has less than
i scents in it. ph. w!
January, the tirst mouth, has ;il
lys. It has so many because being
lirst on the ground it has opportunities
to grab all it can, and it docs. .1 ann
ul' y is a very human month. There ia
no telling what sort of a record some
f the other months would have if
they had the chance January does.
Anyway, none of them gets any more
than January.
February, the second month, is the
smallest and inodostest month in the
ntire collection. While all the others
.ike from ;',o to ;:i days as their share,
little February takes but lis. except
nice in four yars when an extra day
Is forced upon it.
March is the third month of the
ear and the first month of spring.
March Is the blouiest mouth of all.
April, the fouiih mouth, contains 30
ays and is the lirst month of that
size In the year. April showers are
lie chief ingredient of this mouth, and
they are usually unite wet. Thev have
(i be wet in order to suipplv the ineini-
tit vegetation with growing water. In
let-crt regions wln-re th're is no in-
ipient vegetation the April showers
ire not wet. 1 liey are not anything
except absent.
lane, tin' lirst month of summer,
contains the longest dav iu the rear.
l'hoiigh it has more long days than
iny otiier montli It Is not the longest
months, several having 31 days to its 3D.
July, the seventh month, has 21
The Tailor's Dilemma
By H. M.
A little boy came in and deposited
suit of clothes on the tailor's table.
"Father says, please will you press
this suit and bring it to him at the
Hotel Willoughby by nine o'clock to
morrow morning," said the boy. ''Fa
ther says, see you don't make no nils
take, because he's staying in New
York for the week and it's the only
suit he's got."
"Don't jou call that tempting fate?"
nsked one of the loungers who made
the tailor's shop his place of diversion.
"Nab:" said the tailor, lighting the
fire under his irons. "That can't go
wrong, unless my place Is broken into
during the night and all the goods
stolen. You got to take some risks
"That, reminds me of something that
happened to a friend of mine," said
"The Baby Recognized the Key
Gave It to His Aunt "
another man. "He wns the metropoli
tan bishop of Pittsburg, in the Greek
church, so when the consul's son got
married to a gitkof the, Greek Catholic
persuasion of course tin y bad to send
for the bishop to perform the cere
mony." "The bishop was a simple old man.
and be came from Pittsburg In Ids
full ecclesiastical outfit, which was
.'.ill of creases when be arrived, so
lie arranged to do what your friend
did here; be would go to bed at bis
hotel and have the tailor rail for his
clothes and bring them back neatjy
pressed Hist thing in the morning.
"Yes?" said the tailor, folding the
trousers and taking up the second
iron to press thein on the other side.
"All would have gone well, but for
one thing. The tailor wan an Old ne-
liever, one of a sect which the Uus
vIbii church has always persecuted,
lie ico;;nii'.ed the garments at a
glance, and saw his chance to net back
at the bishop. So he sent back the
coat all neatly pressed, but. Instead
of sending back the lower poitlon of
the voluminous robes lie sent a skirt,
as If accidentally."
"Yes?" said the taljor, ironing vig
orously. "The bishop had to put It on, be
uiu.'t It waa all he had. He hired a
the Writings of the
MaKcrs of Mirth.
of the Year
days, but notwithstanding this plain
statement of undeniable figures.-it Is
well known that one day Is the fourth
of July. This could never be proved
by almanac, arithmetic or analogy,
but history proves It. or has proved It
since 177ti. Meteorologically, physio
logically and historically, July la hot
August, the last summer month, has
May Be Had
Stores Free.'
31 days, most of them dog. It has
been proposed tentatively to change
the name of the month to D'August,
because it Is the doggest of tho year,
but it will be a long time getting here
because the almanac is proverbially
slow and conservative and the moon
is about the only thing In it that
changes much.
September, the first month of au
tumn, has 30 days, one of which is of
cab and drove round to the tailor's
shop. The tailor hud expected hlni
and had put up bis shutters and gone
away for a day's jnunt In the country.
The bishop telephoned to the consul
ate, and the consul telephoned for the
police. Hut they couldn't break open
the shop, so they went after the
"Yes?" said the tailor, pressing
down hard on the ceases.
"They found the tailor, but he was
drunk and had mislaid his key. At
last they learned that ho had given It
to his wife, who had gone to visit her
sister in Hoboken. They got the wife,
but she had giveti the key to her sis
ter's baby to play with, ami the child
was supposed to have swallowed It.
The doctor X-rayed the child and
found that It wasn't there, lie had
thrown It down a grating into a
"Ha! ha!" said the tailor, pausing
in bis ironing to look round and smllo
nppt eclat Ively.
"They took the sewer up and found
the key. The baby recognized the key
The Sermons
By Roy L.
Text The
Wisdom of
Being Worth-
Since time began, Dearly Heloved,
the men who have lived by telling
others how lo work, and therefore
have tolled not themselves, have cried
aloud (he sure rewards that awaited
au honest endeavor.
"He has hard work who has noth
ing to do" has ever been the burden
of their plaint.
We doubt this. Dearly Heloved. The
lilies of the Held toll not. neither do
they spin, and yet they are well
dressed and popular.
The prodigal son always gets the
best of it. It Is the family loafer who
Is always niatntna's pet; and where
is there a family that hasn't Its or
namental loafer, its Illy of the Held,
as well as its humble, hnrd-woiklng.
Ill clad potato that the family subsists
How well do we know tho drunken
genius who could do such wonderful
things if he only stopped drinking, ex
cept the wonderful thing of stoppint
Sonu times papa is the potato, a
mealy, full flavored, honest old potato,
that does Ids best for everybody else
and ids worst for himself.
Sometimes It is a son potato; some
Units it is a daughter potato. It Is
the good daughter of the family who.
while the jest are abroad pleasuring,
stays home to care for the slcl; lie
tause she does it so well.
Tho other daughters are the lilies,
and In the little vegetable kingdom of
home t!.e potato girl vegetates while
the HIUs who are clothed well and
look so sweet are the llowets of the
The bard work is never thrust upon
the worthless. It it added lo the bur
dens that the worthy havr alrsady endured.
at All
"Best Kjiotttn
the Mime length us the nlxht that goes
With it. March Is the only othr
month that makes a similar showing.
In March this Is because the constant
winds blow the lone end off of the
nlRhts, but iu September It Is because
the melancholy days have become des
perate and are ready and willing to net
even with anything, even the nights.
October contains 31 days nnd more
settled weather than any month of the
year. One might suppose that th
weather would naturally settle toward
the end of the year, but why It settles
in October, rather than In December.
Is not stated by weather sharps. May
be there's a reason, but who stops to
know why when the went her is tine
and dandy?
November, the last month of au
tunin, has but 30 days and most of us
fish it didn't have that many, they
tie so drear and dismal. Just where
November found such a punk lot of
days nobody knows and wouldn't tell
if he did. it would be Inq.
We are commanded by law to give
thanks in this niou'.h. Otherwise wo
would pick some other month. In
dian summer comes In this month;
Angel summer coiildn t.
He, ember Is the last month of the
year and the first of winter. December
21st is the shortest day of the year.
December has to have 31 days to bal
ance the year out because It bus more
short days than any other month. It
fl'-eius like It ought to be the shortest
month, but it Isn't. Christmas is one
of December's, and more money hi
spent on its celebration than on any
other day, or all of thorn in the year.
Nobody knows just how much It
amounts to, but everybody feel like
lie had given up every cent he had on
earth. Christmas really ought to full
on the 20th of February, mid we think
some time it will. The old year goes
out. In December, but nobody knows
where it goes.
(Vi I'.vriRht, WO, by W. U. Chapman.)
and gave it to Ids aunt, and the aunt
took it to the tailor, who was still
drunk. Then they fdiind that it was
the wrong key. The tailor had the
light key In bis bund and was trying
to wind his watch with It. They got
tho right key at last and opened the
store and got the bishop's garment."
"And they were happily married?"
asked a listener.
"No," said the man. "Hy that time
the bride had got tired of waiting and
thought she preferred the single state.
So she Jilted the bridegroom."
"Ha, ha, ha!" laughed the tailor,
resting his iron upon the cloth and
doubling himself up In Inextinguishable
"Ho, ho, ho!" roared his compan
ions, rocking themselves in their
It was several moments before the
tailor recovered his self possession.
Then he look up his Iron and raised
the cloth. Ho uttered a scream and
began tearing his hair
"Look, look!" he shrieked, pointing
to the Ironing board.
He had let the iron stand nnd It
had burned an enormous smouldering
hole In the trousers.
(Copyright, 1009, by W. U. C'liupniun.)
of a Sinner
The worthless, husband, father, son
or daughter, are handled gently and
treated kindly, but the faintly potato
is never considered.
How kind wives and' mothers of
drinking men are to them If they do
"The Prodlflal Son Always Gets the
Best of It."
drink, frarlnn lest a scnldin drWu
theni to worm estceRFes!
How i;ld wife iind nio'her a'e to
see them come home sober onee or to
come at all!
Yet let tiie family potato titte'id
even tt codtbh ball, anil so invler'
covetliiR the lire, pnltlnr nut the eat
and Heclni! doors and windows are itn
Ah, Dearly Heloved. being n pointo
if bard lines! We are ul upprrci
ntd even after are cultl!
(Copyright. IS'.i'.i. by . (J. U. annuo.)
Twenty-four Carloads Pi.r;h,T-.c-l t:
Lowia' Ginqlo Girtdor Cejir
Factory. it rmbaU. I';.- 1 i.
r.ll lance p.
Let ry 'm th
!. t. '
' United
l by l'r.
! 1
lien pUKIla:
P. Lewi".. .(
ru, tr the. in, unit. h tun el l ewi.;
Smi-le Hind.- Ci;;..t". Tho lot w;!l
tn. ike twenty -four carloads, ;!iid i.; ic
icle. 1 fr .tit v!;.:t i '. c 'ti i'lercd 1v ex
perts t lo tlie fi!i-:t i-r.'i rai iu
in. my years. 1 lie j v.r. !:..'-e ct tiO'iou
is Miiaiittit t 1 a: t. tae;rv in. ire
than two years. Au e.vlr.i puce
iui I for tl-.c r. 'ec t i u.
x'wis' Siup!e Hinder Cirja
Singer; ct
irs will iiK-re-
ciate this t; .l.a.-i i.
She Earned
Mabel liked candy.
However, File
us much a?
ay her father
was not allowed neati;
s.ho would like. Our i!
tobl Inr that s!i
could have three
kiss a isiior w ho
pieces if slie would k
was couilii;; to diiinei-
A ; soon its (lie
she l in he I up
front door was opened
and Implanted the ki:
i wiih much
gusto, mid th. n t m
"Now. papa, give
klusing nor."
lied to her father.
me tho candy for
Starch, like every thing else, Is ho
tug constantly improved, the patent
Starches put on the miiiiu t i!.'i years
ngo are very different and Inferior to
tho-io of the present day. In the lat
est discovery -I ii liiini'ii Standi --all In
jurious chemicals are omitted, while
the addition of another In.-redient, in- ,
vented by us, gives to the Starch ;i :
streiu'.th ami smoothness never ap
proached by other brands,
Drcr.kinq the Ncas Gently. j
A good examp!.' of the extremely ;
courteous In public cm resiiiimlenen j
wan the notice 'i-iil do Char!, s .lames !
Fox that he was no oir;er a ic mPer
of the government of Geerc.i' the Third, j
It read thus: "His grni imis maj. sly j
has I" en to It. sue a new coin- j
mi-, ion. Iu which your name does not
appear." i
1 1 ii 1 1- i
a Woman
Not Do.
iiullaiu: a v.n'ii
I.. - l.-l I., I 111 ' .
, ' I ll HIS 111 pic-
ill Wtlilnt 'I'.!
S tie nil, 'l! 1..
I III;: lie r t:
led I. V I J
I" i.
' li.-i:
i ly Ah . In n
III i.'llt .II I
i.lnl Ulil d
Mi ic llie
I tie as;
need It.
or I.
i I i
I Ii i n
Ic.l I- t lu
in, i- I
llll h
l-c to
. At
i II,
1 1 v t liai;;
:( I II, vie
.-. i .
I :
dr., Id-',
'11 10
we get Is !
best way
cliloni sat
is not. to
A pc-itnNl lice
1,1 X.ll IVl' Yt lli' ll I'.
i-.iii-l ip.'it ii nnd
guild flints.
I. ( l.ii (ii 1.1
;'ltl.ll.S t lie
Iuiiii;h geu
',a. the Herb
ivi-r. cm n et i
I In illh nml !
A good sermon Is often spoiled by a
bad dinner.
Lewis' Single Hinder Cigur ha" n rich
tristc. Your thaler or li'i' Factory,
Peoria, 111.
Tho professional tramp never punc
tures bis tire.
Alteti'4 Fiint-Finte
Cnri'iillri'il. '1,'huiL'. sw- aaic I, , i. :... Triul ..u'Iiujio
free, A. H. (Mlii't. 'l. I.i. Ui ), N . V .
It Is what It Iu
It la Ice.
"cracked up to be," if
from wonun'rt ailmonls are invited to write to tho names nnd
addresses lu ro pvcti, for jKisiiivi! juniif that Lydin E. l'iuldiam'd
egi-liililii ( iiiiiiuii!id lt'H euro
Tumor l!-iiiiivi'il
Chlrn'i, 111. M . . Alvoim by.iliui;, 11 l.iin;-
il.iu Mir. t.
I.iii.ll.-y, Pi t... Mr.. 'Mr.y Fry.
liln-l.'V. K11111. .Mrs. M-ll.'i (llffiinl p..'.mi.wi.
K-iill, S.V.- Mr-. S. .1. Iliiili. r.
i ..r eiiillnl!'., N.V.- Mi. Win. H"ii:a.l..n.
rini'iiiiitiii.K wiiii, tv . i; . ii'iu-ii.7 i-:.-istvii.r.
Mlln ii'iki-,', 'm...Mi.i. I:iiiui.4 Jin-,.', t- i 1st
St., OlTHI ill.
t'luinrro of T.if.
ti'Ultli Il.'inl, I -1. 1 - l r.'i. I-'oiJ C'orti.i, P'lt S. o.'O" S r.' -t.
Nmili. Ii no I-' ky.- Urn. tt,,ll-iii.l.
Itr-'kii' M ..'---.Mi l. IS.umIi Lwuiunuiit, 2t7
h. M-iiU-l St.
I'nt ri'.ii, N.,l.5Iri, V111. Suiuurv.lle, l'.ij
II i;li At .'inn.
MP 1. 1. Vlii'i, l'u. Mi. K. E. Garrott, 2lu7
N,.illi(i en.'t M'-.-i't.
li,'Wii-kiiiii, Win. Mn. Carl Hi.lilkfl.
PT iliTiillv TriniMi .
Vori-otir, M ALis. Ji.ylv.i Cotrf, 1!7
S.mili ;:ite Mtro. l..
Indi 111 Pi, I. "..Mr. A. P. Ainlereim, I-U7
i-:. ia m so.--1.
Ui Itiin. l'a.-Mrn W. K. I'
Aim- i',ir See i' -n, Mi ". . 1 1 1 -1 Mnrllnn't.
Cm -1 no ili, 1 'lii'i...Mi. K, II. .M.i'lU'K'k-., 'Ji.o
lilll ,M'l Al.'llll".
Mr..- 1. 1 r,'. 'l.i .'In, M ei.r"", )'. 1 l.:I.
l, -,i, li.lli', N..-Mi-H. . A.i.-I'- .
,,,li .1 V.-Jlii. Ilemur .S. N'.nii.-iii, tlS
P. M mi i". t.
lliirl .mic, l.l.Mri. I'.'iiir I. I'livnli iliii.
A Tol'l Oprrnt i.iiii.
t im,loi,l, .M.I. - U. ,. .!'.!. II I'a'iiW.
A.lri "i, 1, 11. "I.' ' V. II v, I, 111.. N'i. 3.
In. ii. .:.. I' 1 -!:.. -to V. Pl r, vj h..u'.li
A-i 11 .r- t.
I. ...I. , l,..,v.- 'r, S en !...., :r 'T K.mriti M.
. ..." 11 WV-t 'II .; .r, M m ". .'!:'.
I .(,!. '. III. K-.Tl. l'Mi SI in ".
I I. '. Vi Ii. M. :. 1 . ll I.-" .i.i'l, Ml
-1 1 I, i.'ii A v, ic,,', (! f'ti 111.
r. !'.-. -,
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Tilr, Ptil rriiirnti4,
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. Ik. I 1 ..l W.. ''1,1! P." V t.
.. l... .M:... CI..1.1 . i.l.-l ui.oili,
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i.m. Ii- .ay 1 i'.u'. '-r, C'J
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y. i
,r ha (i. m ,11. in,
.1, U.F.I.. N... 1;
I ", Iveuto No. J,
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l II
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ii, a i.:
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'I'lie-e 'i, IT II ;M ii'l!',
(!i Jur.-.-i-r i.f I V'li.l V. i'l
ill -1' N'i'l 1, ( T 'Ic
fir; .1 I' r tho r. ; i f t!c i
iti' wo vluui-'l r 1'
1 I
1 1
(In O'.lllT S'.'i.l'M'iie V.MIIletl
Ve;.;- ;::l'li' t'iimiHUi:!il is ;i v
St,.lti"',l"!it s liia'li. in in 1
1 I Is
truih mill ui.i-.h:!i r L'U'. t'.ii: '.luih.
Uu.urt Oath Tr.kcn In Court.
pi .intent
l by ihn
m ie
i t' at t..l
:: in t'ie I
wl.i.-h pre ::s
and the c in .
I ; . !i in ii1
e of Man,
i folinws:
enis there
works that
t'.e ! I !' . 1. 1'
":v !,'.. Imm.U
of, ami by I In
! Weill!' ! fill
(io hat'i in;; aculiiu.
heaven alm e ;,u, 1 1:
six days ami six n
ly wrou'dit iu the
earth beneath In
;;l,i. 1 do swear
that I will
f.l. n .1 bin
or atiiiM'y,
laws of 1 1
and pai tv
wa h int i-ei-pei-t of favor or
Jo. s or (''in, coicanriiinity
envv ov malice, execute the
s i. !" pit i ly In l ween party
as iii'i,ife;i ntlv as the her-
liai I'.hnre ilnth lie in i!h nihlst of
Ii: h. So b. !;i !;. tind, and the
contents of tliiii In
Pcwara of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
m ITlTrim
Hii.l e. .11 : H'
.-hi. rlll4 It
lirl .i.-i flu'
imII ir.-iv
r.'iv .i.-mi.'i1
tiir in.'li Oi
ill ii. i. r I..
I . -1 . . . - o,
II,.' UN.
i... .1 . i.
n-r-p of i(mill
i hm.Ii'ih Mtirn
MirllHH. Sll.ll
.t nil irc-.rli-
fluitl l.i.ill ''' I'M M'
, i . II, . iliiiuni'.' Ilicy
I inn iMialilv ll.
Ml I ui e. ln.'itiuf .rtilTi'.l
,, o . . .' li'i lll.T
. iiiliiii: ilir.rtlv lll)ll
V ,.1 il'i Ii I "I I . III.' I'
III.' in. !1 lll.'lll. II II H I'll
l.v f. J I" " v A. ' :
r i.r . ii "I H l.ii.' n r i''!'-
th.' u.'.'.l ninl iitin'"i '
1,11. I'll II ill i lit in Ii
mi: 1. 1,. , i ..( tilt- ml.'m. Ill
I I,.' pnro veil M' I ttl
II 11 In
.,11 Inti-rli'iilv ill ,1 T,i:i,l(. Ill luk'111
ii.-y .v i ... i.-ait',,,.inii Ir.'t.
n. I'n, .'. 1 1 f li.'lll.'.
illy l'Ul-1 I T l i.llf ! Il'-lllull.
Ul'l". 0 V I-. J. I II
S.,M l.v I 'en ' i
1.1k i ii, i 1 .ii
And It Was Overruled.
Judge Hoar and Cem Puller were
opponents In a case of a new dial. Geu.
Cutler ipioted: "l-'ye rm- eye. skin for
, J in, tooili for tooth, ye.i, all that a
nam hath, "i'l be i',ive Ur his life." To
which .liiil.'i' 1! i. ir n p:i d. "Y s, the
de ! quoted that once before III a mo
tion for a new tiu.l."
Positively cured hy
these Little fills.
Tlipy alno rolliive pis-
tri'HM from lvhieiNlu,Iri-
.111:." i ioiiunilTiK, lli'.-iriy
latliii;. A pvi f.'i l rem
1'ily fur Llinlni'sH, Nine
-.I'll, l)i-ivsiiii'i;.4, Hud
Tiihti; in llie M.nilli, Cunt
el Tniiiriii', l'u In In the
Tliry n Kiilali: tlifi Iknu l. Purely W'gulublo,
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Similc Signature
ntssiTiKi'ii n
ir jrn MINIMS
,ii ivll S'tl l,,r t-:isli. nnUi lit
u Mi l 111 Hi. a
.mi i- VI I M S I
M I NI lli. I lll.N I II,,
an.) lliiii riiui IHil., n.iu t rancUcu, Cut.
leiiialo HW.
I'nliifnl IVriixl.
Cudipn, Alu."- VI m.Vv'. T. I iiilion, Itnnt No. S.
I liii'iu; ,. III. Mm. W111. Till I y, 4..1 tindeu A v.
I'.av Pair, ,Mli'h.iMi'H, Kiniiiit liiipi.r.
l'liiliiiip, M lull." .Mm. Pint M.jJ, 11. F. 1).
N,i..'l; cnr.iof l. A. H.oiIioiii.
r,,!7 -"-villi', Min.Mrii. S. ' .leewMfc
t'iin'liiimtl01iiu.o.MM. I lura Ahr, I.KSErnbt
Clcv liiiul. Will -Miss Kloluor, 6T10
I'l.-t At. 'lino, S.i;.
Wi'dli-vvilli'. 1M.-.MM. Mm-cloE'tor.K.r.n.l.
I'viTsfniri; I'.-iin .Mii. I....1 IliUi ir.l, U.K. 1.
ll.ijll.-lil, x.Mm. .M.'iymu WiuJlo.
lrrci-ulnrll v.
lt.-rrln, 111 -Mr. ( li.i'. I . ll.el.
iin-li.-"i.-r, lii..-M:-i. Mnv Ih'iil.
liy.-r, In.. Mri. Win. 1 'In r 1 . . 1 1 . K P. T. ?',. 1.
lialiiin.iro. M'l.-Mrn. W. S. fold, IlkaJ lJns-
lI'.WIl.. Sl'.'.-t.
UmxIi'iiv, ,M:iNi.Mr!i.Fr;c.icl!iM'rkIo,l3nlil
rt.-nl.fil .,li. M'-i.-M' A mi Wiithrn.
iii!nii:i',!,i.rrMi. 1 ii.-i Mi.-iiiH'i, it.r.n.j.
ia)i.,n, lii-'. M". Pin ILilo, Hex 'ii, .- .M . lit i' linn,".
I.o!.;uieii, P,i.--.MM.Iluny I.. ;itt!., 2.13
lli.tll Si reel .
S-l,i-Vr''iin.M!Mi:i H ill.
i, 0"it,Mn;li..Mr-i. I.eiien.PinrJCi-Clii'Stliut
h1, (tvnrinn Tion'ile.
Vuic'iin, Ii,.l.:.Mii. S I. 11. .k'raiild, C'U N.
'I .'lilli Stn-. t.
C.ii.lin.'r, V.iiiin..-l-i. S. A. WiPliimii, Ii. F.
K.N.i. 11; i. '
I' i'!,-l,l:i:i. I'.i.-.Mrs. C?.;w. llmjll, 2107 N. ',
. inn I Stic-t.
Mattliuri;,.Mt.-.v!i.'V.'riiaWltUi)$,U F.D.I.
I'i'iii.-ili? Wi'iiUnr. '
Vi'illim in'.i'-, c'jnu.iMi a. I..1.1 Jinnovan, Bin
IT. 1
IV"' 'l-i,t,', 11 ilio.M'-.. l:.i-li"1 ,'i.tinn.n.
K.i. U.i. -I, :i.i ...'.-...Mi.. V. i.l Y.iuntJ, 0 Col-
en,: .1 A .'.in.'.
c,",ti. u!.-. ; h. M'-,t ..T,,!i!'.mi.U.F.T) .1.
1 ' n , ii, 1 ..- Mr-.. 1'. Ii. Mil i tli, IjI KI'ii Si.
I';..., 1 .1 Mi. I'. Ii, K. 1'. 1. N... 7.
i;,.:..r r-,i... r.i. I.-., w. r. j;.i).l, iuw
S vent !i . iei,'.
r-ii., ii ii., ". p i.-..'n. i, A.ii.i'iimin. itox r,:.
1 t ll.,ni.-', l'.i...-Mi l ..irv.1iiiii' Sli ilt.i
I t t; ,i ). I'.i.,- ,'.l''i. Aiii'-:tt.'il.v..ti, U.F.I . 2.
iviiii.i, W, ii.ic .Mr.i. l.uiiuii V, lit-uloa.
crv.nti Proiil rntl.iu.
Ii-1, M ., VP l ! 1" .i,'lMii-iit.
i.l, 1, V.I.- .Mm. Talij Wiilum, 451 Liber
ia m- ir. t.
I I'. ' "' rim. All''t Huffman.
. ,11:
.1 ,
1 l- l l,i 1. I'l.u .Mr;. J.iliu Jolnmtoo, 210
S.i -.- I M r, t.
Clui.'.,: a, Tciiii.-sMr.-i. Mary Woi.l, B.P.O.
N... a.
P.,,-,,-.. T. i-n.-. At - A Pi Y'imii- V '.:lct. .n.
.r 111. 1. .. ,', Vl.-M. ..( li,L ...ii'iiiy, U.K.I).
(if tllidlSillpls ( f lh'lii'.
tlK'twatpi-s ( t iiviii' ui'iiii'sses ot
Vi'.'t.ihlii t 'iM'in.unil KH'tifo fennvlo
I hi-51 ITT! r
I L .
v.. ilia ni'.i'i' i'i'i i i ; i iniiiii'ns:iliiMi in any
ii,t;ie s i'l Ciis ailvi-iti-i'iiii'iil hut arc wili
r ti) l!n :n liee;i!i-a. of tin' ivl they limy
t' 1-f.iV ' ih it Ia'iIm h. I itikliaiu.s'l.' ami hnii:'.-t nieiiieiiif, ami that, tho
. nts lvji.ii'duis ha UK'iit aro tho