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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1905)
I'LATTSMOITII, N K Ii If A S K A , Till! KS 1 ) A V, 1 Hi ' KM Willi 7, I'M).',.
'nteresting Sermon by Rev. J. H. Sals
bury of the First Presbytarian Church.
CKOIR, TWEKTY-FIVE VOICES
join In Cc
v.i0.ii! his - u C"l - j
'1 ii.ioi:-. : . mg d i v generally ' :se: ed
.n Pial tsmowt h. All tie- principal
'".'.isiliess houses Were closed ahout 1"
'"clock and remained closed during
'.he entire day and flight. Those w ho
could not alTord tuikey en joyed goose
. r duck for their dinners. The various
churches that did not join in the
union services at the First Methodist
church held appropriate services at
Their own churches. At W::;o union
services were held at the Methodist
church, where a choir of twenty-five
voices fnmished tin: music, which in
cluded two antiiems. The sermon de
livered by Pev. .1. II. Salsbury, pastor
of tin First Presbyterian church, de
livered a most interesting and appro
priate sermon. In part lie said:
"The history of Thanksgi ving day
affords no little interest to those who
are wont to consider it from a histor
cal standpoint. As generally observed
isa national holiday Thanksgiving day
is barely tifty years old, yet its history
isof much greater anti'iuity.
"Thanksgiving 'lay in the Massa
chusetts plantations of the Puritans
has been variously given. In l'21, it
is said, a day of t hanksgi ving was ob
served in acknowledgement of tlie
Pilgrims' tirst harvest in America.
The winter had been one of great
severity and scarcity, and the people
became very much tried and discour
aged especially with the last batch of
bread in the oven.
1 lie l'l tUM i iin
.tnly Winthrop had sent the ship
Lion" to Knjlan ! for provisions, and
as he was ej vimx out the last handful
I" meal on the .".t hot' Feliruary. ltiil.
:he ship was espied at t lie harbor's
nouth laden with abundance for all.
A general feast day had been pre
viously appointed, but moii the arrival
or the Lion' they changed it to a day
of thanksgiving'. After much prayer
and pious disposition upon the part of
the colony when a day of fasting had
been proclaimed one arose in the as
sembly and declared 'that inasmuch
as tlie soil was rewarding their labor,
the seas were lull of tish. the air was
!ullor health and they were in the
full enjoyment of liberty, civil and re
ligious; that instead of complaining
tefore heaven they should jrive thanks
to the liivine P.ein who had thus
cared for them.
His advice was taken and the day
has henceforth been religiously ob
served. It was not until the devolu
tion that it was annually observed.
As we now have it. the festival dates
from Wi4 when President Lincoln
issued a proclamation setting apart
the last Thursday in November as a
national day of thanksgiving. In his
prclamation Lincoln said: 'It has
pleased Almighty :ol to prolong our
national life another year, defending
us with His nuardian care airainst un
friendly designs from abroad and
Touchsatine; to us in His mercy, many
and signal victories over the enemy
who is in our ow n household.'
'In this brief history we see that
our nation is a ift to us of an ancestry
of (lod fearing men. ur intelligence
and reasonine; power is the heritage
eonseiuent upon healthy religious in
stitutions founded and maintained liy
the sturdy faith f our progenitors.
We do not break away from the irood
simply because it is old.
M! of . ihI tie- 1i:ii " M:il.
i;i :i..u:; t n.uke our own I line '.:1
Tlie observance of tlie day has been
sabiected to some fearful distortions
and the early idea in some sections
almost lost. Instead of attention be
inr triven to the review cf r.od's mer
cies, the mind seems rather to turn
upon selfish enjoyment. Obligation
to God discharged. He no doubt re
joices with II is people, but to arise in
the morning and give never a solemn
thought to the mercies of Cod, is not
incorporated in the original concep
tion of the day. od. no doubt, re
joices in the capacity of His people to
eat, but upon intemperance He frowns.
'Terhaps the best place to catch the
full import of this distortion of the
day, is to ride with :i physician v M i 1
li- untangles tie contortions cons'-
1 1 1 n T. upon its i nI ul-ui. Let us
hastily review, therefore, some of the
blessings for which we ean honestly
thank hid lor today.
inc year ago the eyes of the world
were t wrried upon the warring nations
across 1 he v-as and every one wondered
what tie-end would be. Tie- terrible
scenes at. I 'or! Arthur and Mukden,
lie- awful slaughter of human lives
and I lie cnlbcts upon t he se;is. made
! ! je 1 1 e:: i ! -cil in s-, mpathy for tic
- .!-. r
;i ' .
na t i. .us v
I . i 'An:-.
t lli'll t lie c
"No d i s
!-.!!; i i il all Hi
ills.- and 1 he
:. .V MM '.,(
l r : ' l : i
!'.:! I 'T
Is hive overtaken our
.'ir otV.cials have I. .on
: t he hands f i he as-as-
sins, and t la
national seeuiily ii"vr
seemed more thoroughly entrenched.
Oar president, cutting loose from the
beaten paths, has not hesitated to es
tablish precident for the nations. In
his effort to he the president of all the
people, he has visited every state in
the union. Our governor is still a
Methodist, with sufficient moral back
bone to return his railroad passes when
the party declared against them, and
refused t: appoint officials who are in
veterate users of tobacco and pro
'The soil oi our state has brought
forth abundantly: the horn of plenty
has lieen extended t us and our ma
terial blessings have been many. There
is a phase of our social life which
should cause us to how in shame, and
rise up to rejoice. The former be
cause of corruption and graft, the lat
ter because our people have strength
of character to rebel. There is a class
who holds the balance of power in af
fairs national, who have not bowed
the knee to the God of greed. The
widespread evangelistic movement is
touching the very centers of active
life, both politically and commercially.
They are entering the strong active
centers where opposition is the bitter
est, and preaching a gospel which is
searching men's souls. The red light
districts of our cities have experienced
tlie unusal sight of midnight parades
of christian workers by the thousand
who sang their songs, entered the
saloons and dens of vices to invite the
inmates to seek Jesus. The christain
world is being stirred as never before
to the great responsibilities and op
portunities which lie just at hand. It
also behooves us at this time in loving
sympathy of those who during the
past year have lost property, loved
ones, strength, position, and of those
who have felt t he cold criticism of an
uuchristain public. Of those who have
sought consolation in vain. Of those
w ho were thrust into the middle of a
cold w inter and liave no visible means
of support. IK not these reflections
emphasize our ow n present day condi
tion? Ihstasteiul tasks which con
strain us may prove unexpectedly
wholesome and profitable. Let us give
thanks today for the children in our
homes upon whom the activity and the
responsibility of tomorrow will fall.
Kemembering that they are our
jewels. They shall be the burden
bearers of twenty years hence. Let us
thank God for our educat ional system.
It is vain to talk about the destruc
tive tendencies of such a system: to
argue it is to insult the understanding
of every man. It is mere sheer low
ribald, vulgar, deism and infidelity. It
destroys the connecting link between
creature and creator. It opposes that
great system of universal benevolence
and goodness which binds man to his
maker. And. finally, whether in good
or ill there is that splendid assurance
that the Father will compensate for
what seems dark here, and after the
night of darkness shall come the com
pensating dawn to be followed by the
glow of an eternal sun."
Peverend Ploet. Youtzyand lloul
gate assisted in the service. The
meeting came to a close by all stand
ing and singing "America" with un
Thanksgiving services were held in
the St. Paul's Evangelical church
yesterday forenoon. Pew F. Lang
horst. the pastor, choose for the sub
ject of his theme the parable of the
vineyard. The choir and congregat ion
united in the singing of "Oh! dass ich
tansend Zungen haette."' and other
Appropriate services were held both
at the .St. Luke's Episcopal and St.
John's Catholic churches, which were
attended principally by their own con
gregations, and no especial pro
grams werd had.
If you are a judge of a cood moke,
try the "Acorns" 5 cent cigar and you
will smoke no other.
(That's the Whole Story of Thursday's
j Football Game.
! A shivering, cold-looted crowd wit
: nessed the football 'ame Thursday
! bet ween the Plattsmouth pick-up-
; team and t le- iloyies I'.Usiness Cdlieee
team ll'om Omaha. Tin' game was
calle. t-.r 2 :'; i.-.t it v.:.s ncaivr 1
on t h-
v. h":i ! ! . i -a 1 1 ng t -a:. i a i
;.i: i lies
w i .o I il !. : i a ;
w fe I o I le;;-. ..-,:
e 1 1 1 1 1 U s ! ; i - i ! i .
1 'kit J sun .!.: ii !. n :
il!g 1 t 11" e;,,, ,.
Close J,) t (,,-jr e,.-.l J
and t hen e,.j ; 1:lr ; ;
made one pass he!
full Lack dropped t i
ing right (;nd from
i-1 i. ii. gh to v.ait j the st'.';.a.:ii,
p' , i :; to be veryj,,rgan and ti::
' the iii;i'..a!.
: r at. 1 !:
i I !. 1 t i !: v : - i t ors
a f.-w ii i i i i it es.
ie !a!I i m a fumble
l the Plattsmouth
e ball and a sprint
the visitor's line
shot through, got the ball and made a
st raight clean run for goal, the touch
down and subseMuent goal giving the
visitors six points to the good. The
line reformed and for sometime our
boys made good gains showing them
selves superior in the matter of line
bucking but toward the end of the
halfapuntby the Omaha boys was
fumbled by Plattsmouth's left end and
again the visitors got the ball on the
run and carried it over the line. It
was so far to one side that the goal
was missed, and the scoring stopped
right there at 11 to 0.
In the second half neither goal was
in great danger, Plattsmouth having
the ball most of the time in the
visitors' territory but being unable to
push it over. Several spectacuiar fly
ing tacles were made and it was demon
strated that with some practice and
team work under a good coach our
boys could put up a good game, lack
ing, now, concerted action and proper
It was a nice, clean game, and no
serious accidents occurred. .Several of
the gladiators had their wind knocked
out. and one of the visitors quit to
wards the last with bad bumps on the
The Temple Quartette.
The Temple (Quartette was received
at the Parmele Theatre. Thursday by
a large house and while they do not
compare favorably with the "Wesly
ans" they gave a very creditable per
formance. The tir.st. number was en
thusiatically encored which brought
out the favorite song '-My Old Ken
tucky Home" which was rendered in
a manner very pleasing to the entire
audience. The quartette was very
liberal in its encores which added ma
terially to the program. The solo work
all the way through was very good and
was heartily applauded. Miss Farley,
the reader, was very good in the
'"Child Dialect" but in the heavier
parts did not meet the expectation of
the audience. The whole entertain
ment was greatly detracted from on
account of the cold and frozen up con
dition of the heating plant which in
many parts of the house required the
audience to wear their wraps during
the entire performance. The next
number of the public school lecture
course is the Poston Orchestra Com
pany and from the advance informa
tion received it will be the best thing
presented on the course so far.
The Annual Injunction.
County Treasurer Wheeler has been
notitiep by telegram that Judge Mun
ger, of the federal court, had granted
tlie annual injunction against the
county treasurerof the state collecting
the personal taxes due from the Purl
ington and Union Pacific last year,
and will be kept up in ail probability
until the courts finally pass upon the
tax law and the state board of equali
zation. Other railroads have paid
their taxes without a whimper.
A Fine Store Room.
Joseph Fet.er moved his stock of
goods to the Cox building, first door
east of tlie Panic of Cass county. Satur
day evening, and this morning opened
up for business in his new home. Mr.
Fetzer will certainly have a tine shoe
store when he gets everything pro
perly arranged. II" carries a large
line, and in fact the new room looks
crowded, even before the new arrivals
are opened, but he will be pleased to
have his many friendsand patrons call
and see him in the new quarters as
soon as possible, whether they need
new and up-to-date footwear or not.
In conversation with Mr. Fetzer he
tells us that he expects to carry a much
larger and more complete line than
ever before, and will be in a position
to supply the wants of all, both in re
gard to price and quality, and a cor
dial invitation is extended to every
one to call and sea him.
The Old, Old Story.
The annual story relative to corn
stalk disease is again going the1
rounds. Many farmers ove. t he state j
are losing cattle. I he reason of this
fatality is ascribed to various causes- !
Some stock raisers claim that "smut"
anions the corn is responsible, ot hers j yrjij QOING YOUR WHOLE DUTY?;iiV(' n,'w ;'l'l'"int men! s ami a ic-ai-think
that certain poisonous inured- ' ! rangement ;' di isioiis in I he noito
ients in the soil is absorbed by t!ie ! !em district. A circular not ice WSS is
staiKs wiiose root, nijers are eiiincd-ieu
therein. Put the theory obtaining
anions th" s.'re;it i'st number is that
digestive api ara
v o;:! of i ;-i 1 r eat
I tus is already
; the dry sliu;-;
, hich c !' ig and p;
r p :i ! i v . i ist i nd ing
I Fvl ORE ABOUT AMI B. TODD
Wem!jr of a Prominent Pioneer Family
ef C2ss County.
Speaking of Ami P. Todd, arrested
in Denver Monday for alleged complic
ity in securing unlawful tilings on gov
ernment lands, is an old-time Cass
county man, says the Lincoln News.
He belonged to the Todd family that
was one of the pioneer families in that
county. lie lived for many years at
Plattsmouth, where lor nine or ten
years he was a member of the board of
When arrested Monday by a deputy
United States marshal lie waived ex
amination before the United States
commissioner in I ie river and gave bond
in the sum of $2,000 to appear before
the grand jury in imaha next May.
The land fraud cases in which Todd
is said to be mixed up are very exten
sive and cover government land in all
parts of the state. The persons who
operated the scheme, it is alleged, got
widows to make tilings for homesteads
and afterw ards got control of the lands
by riling false affidavits after the
women had failed to take them up.
The widows were, innocent of the. use
being made of them. Some of the
lands thus alleged to have been en
tered, constituted, it isclaimed, a part
of the 88,000 acres of fraudulent filings
held by Bartlett, Pachards and Com-
tstrvv,', who were recently lined $300
jeacli by Judge Munger.
' Twenty-First Birthday.
j A very enjoyable event occurred at
j the home of" Frank Steppat Saturday
I evening, when his many friends very
j pleasantly surprised him. The occa
I sion being the young man's 21st birth
day. In a short t ime all were made to
feel at home and were enjoying them
selves in the best manner. The chief
event of the evening was dancing, in
which all took: part very readily.
At a late hour an elegant luncheon
was served, which was enjoyed by all.
The enjoyment proceeded into the
wee small hours, when the guests dis
covered that the hours only sped by
toe quickly for their satisfaction and
they departed for their homes in jolly
spirits wishing Mr. Steppat many
happy returns of the day. Among
those who enjoyed the social event
Misses Mary Kehne, Louise Kehne,
Katie KafTenberger, Maggie KafTen
berger, Maggie Weber, Millie Weid
man, Josephine Yelinek, Emma Step
pat, Martha Steppat, Anna Steppat,
race Xolting, Ella Nolting. Messrs.
Willie Kehne, August Kehne, (leorge
KalTenberger, !usta Ilerdman, Nick
Todd. Pussei Todd, Frank Steppat,
Henry Starkjohn, Harvey Ilarger,
Cecil Thomas, Claire Thomas. Messrs.
and Mesdames Ed. Steppat, Will
Thomas, Chas. Parnhart, Fred Xolt
ing, Willie Nolting, E.P.Todd, M.
Nebraska at the Head.
Nebraska stands at the head in the
list of states in the union when it
comes to a ten year average on corn.
The tirst three states in the list stand
as follows: Nebraska, bushels
per acre: Illinois. M ." bushels per
acre: Iowa, per acre. Corn aver
age is not the only thing hard to beat
in Nebraska, but she can show them i
cards and spades one year with the I
other on most any kind of farm product !
raised within her borders. Especially!
so when it comes to Cass county, i
.Nebraska is third in the list this year
of states in average of corn crop. Illi
nois is first and Iowa second.
Brocd-Day Light Theft.
Some dastardly sneak thief, with
out the fear cf 'lod or the city police,
stole a blanket from one of the horses
of W. M. Oliver while the team was
standing on Main street Saturday
afternoon about 4 o'clock. The bold
theft was reported to the police, but
no clue to the perloiner was gained.
Mr. Oliver will pay S".00 for the ap
prehension of the thief and return of
THE FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Ql Qng Wgek Yet ..Saturdayt DaCember
; rif d . e Ui, diiu Lei b wcru ii a di- ucy
1 1 V o ! I c
I '.l l li.e!
'ills I It
A re t he irercr,:;
gem rally, v. ii"
ill! 1 . sT ei i in tl.
cki-s. doiu t be:
1 l s
; Ii -i 1
! v t : il i'i .
cnough tlie eVeUt a
! Are th
prizes 1 o
; induce tin
corn g ii an ei s oj ( a ss co; in t y !
to bring in samples ot corn lor cxiuM- j
tion? The committee on arrangement s j
have secured the room formerly oc-j
copied by (apt. Pennelt as the place
for holding theexhibit, and the award
ing of prizes.
The farmers will do their duty if t he
business men of Plattsmouth will do
theirs. They have got the corn and
they can just as well bring it as not.
Thep will enjoy the exhibits made
from the different sections, whether
there are any prizes offered or not, but
it will not hurt any merchant in this
old town to open his heart to the
extent of offering ji prize worth or
$10 for the best selection of corn
brought to town for exhibition.
(Jood speakers will be here next
Saturday. The Parmele theatre has
been donated in which to hold the
meetings. An excellent program has
been prepared for the entertainment
at the opera house both day and night
and every farmer within a radius of
fifteen miles of Plattsmouth who
desires to learn something they do not
know about farming, should be here
Let us all get a move on us the next
week and prepare to give the yeoman
ry of Cass county a grand, royal wel
come to our city.
Mrs. Edgar Barker.
Minnie Ella Ilenton, daughter of
Mrs. Lou Ilenton, was born near Plair,
Neb., Oct. 12, 11. She came to Cass
county about the year l!i:, and made
her home w ith an uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. .1. II. Adams, near Mynard.
She lived at this home until one year
after her marriage to Mr. Edgar
Parker, which occurred Jan. 1.1. l'.)02,
and they lived in that vicinity until
her death Nov. 21, l'.iOI. Two weeks
before her death her clothes caught
fire and she wassevercly burned, which
after a time of intense sull'ering,
caused her death.
During the ministry of Pev. (1. W.
Ayers at Nehawka she was converted.
and joined the Methodist church at
Eight Mile drove, living a consistent
Christian life until her death. She is
held in loving remembrance by all w ho
came within the influence of her lov
ing Christian character. Iler death
is mourned by a loving husband and
mother, two younger sister, Nora and
I na, one brother, Pert Ilenton of St.
Mo, and many friends whoiarul willl' ',,.:.. ..nii ...
iwilllook forward to the happy time
when friends will be re-united in the i ii0Uv. arj(, (.airilf.d Mrs. and Miss Pa!
loving presence of the Most High and ; tcron as lhejl. pi.iv,,)f.,., Th ,,rlj.
thn 1 , ' ri l. r yl ttill rurc liin fif r.in (l'in- C-i r
..-,.n.u v.-.Hu. wu, .nai o
101. 111c luoeiai .sei ice v as con-
ducted by Iter pastor, M. S. Foutch, at
her home near Mynard, at 1 o'clock p.
m., Monday. Nov. 27. Followed by
many friends, her body was laid to
rest in the Horning cemetery near the
U. P. church at Liberty.
M. S. I 'o! i i 11
Card of Thanks.
We wish to tender our most sincere
thanks and appreciation to our many
friends who offered their services, for
their sympathy and helpfulness in our
sad afliiction during the sickness,
death and buriai of our beloved wife
Eijoa i P i:k ra:.
Mi:.-. Lor IIk.n'I'os vm, Family.
Mi:. m Mi:-. J. II. Ai.x.Ms.
Shop Men Cut to Nine Hours.
The employes of the Purlington
shops began Monday morning on a nine
hour schedule. This order will be in
force during the winter season, and
effects between .loo and 700 employes.
As the company is still employing new
men everyday, it is hard to under
stand why this cut is made at this
time. The population of Plattsmouth
has increased over one hundred at least
by new men coming in to work in the
shops, and many of them are men
with families. Some of them have
purchased property with the intention
of making Plattsmouth their per
i MISSOURI PACIFIC CHANGES
Manager Sullivan Makes Appointments
and Shifts Men.
liem-ral manager A. W. Sullivan o!
i tlit- Missouri Pacific has lenounc d
sie-d ., the appointment .! Ih
so,,! he !
encra! sllpel llltc
(lent of !.
in..' V. '1
1 . -r 1 H.t u .
u 1 1 i : a 1 1 1 1 ; 1 1 lie I . t s
..'''i .IS - ' J I " ' j ; 1 J e 1 1 ' M ! i '
I i V I. !o!l . Willi 1 U I' I . I I. I IOI 1 ' . w
s I 1 1 ' ii K a 1 i a s 1 1 v . I . ;i . :
1. and 1 1 0111 Mi na.'. r .1 m.e! ,.
ei iw a t i i. willi i ;! i ,i t ban
: ' in
II. ."-harp, ;i :aq e; .,
.1 op! i ;m 1 1 ision. w 1 1 ! i i :
'eada. No., succeeding .1. M.
Ya !sh as su pe j 1 1 1 ei j i e 1 1 1 i . the I io I : .
em Kansas division, with oU;ce :. i
A t eilisoll.
The western division is abolish i.
land the Omaha and Kansas are re-a;-
rangeo. l ne omaiia division is ai -ranged
as follows: Kansas City to
Omaha, 201.1', miles: Nebraska Cil v
Junction to West Side Juncl ion, 71. 1W
miles: Atchison to St. Joseph, 22.2'.
miles: Union to Lincoln, IT.'ii; miles:
Talmage to Crete, .1.h; miles: Kansas
City to V irginia, Hiu.T:; miles, and
Men Junction to Leavenworth, 12.".:;
mil. is. total of .177. 07 miles. The di
vision otlice is at Omaha.
The northern Kansas division is ar
ranged as follows: Atchison to Le
nora, 2!i2.70 miles: downs to Stock
ton, fl.'f) miles: Jamestown to Purr
Oak, ::.40 miles: Yuma to Piossej.
102.ws miles, and deenleaf to Wash
ington, 7 miles, a total of 177. 'is milc-.s.
The division otlice is at Atchison.
Pope vs. Oberle.
( ieo. Iberle, of Eagle, w ho was in
town over Friday, was here in con
sultation with his attorney in regard
to the suit filed against Mr. iberle by
Jack Pope of Creenwood. It will be
remembered that Mr. (iberle w 11 a
similar case brought by the pope
children at the Novemlier term of
court last year. Then the children
were suing for damages owing to non
support by t heir father. Jack Pope
claims he. became intoxicated from
liquors sold him by Mr. Oberle and in
going home fell from his wagon and
broke his leg. and now for this injury
he thinks Mr. (iberle -,houid pay a
large sum of money. M r. ( in-rle denies
that the wet goods '.sere purchased at
his place in Crecnwnod. The case
will come up at the next t( no of court,
and Matt hew Coring will ajqear for
defendant and County Attorney
Pawls and Pj ron Clark for plaintitT.
A FiNE ENTERTAINMENT
MiSS Mae PattefSCll and
Miss Mae Patterson and h--r iie-tie -1
were very pleasantly surprised, al
though a little frightened at Jirst, by
some of their friends Saturday evening
The merrymakers all c.-ime noi'-et
1 t,linL,s Tn ..... ...., . ,. ,,,,.,",,.
s,(flt) .-ec-ovcred from th"ir shoek
: ,1 ,.,i ,,1.,
1 I TV. '' I'.U'I I l
The evening was spent in social games.
', and conversation and at a late hour
the guests departed. Those present
were: Mrs. Hasse. Mis. button. Miss
iThresham. Msss Wood. Helen Clark.
Peat rice Hasse. Margaret Hodget.
Ceorge Anderson. Theodore Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Murphy, Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Swearingen, Mr. and Mrs.
Torn Patterson. Mr. and Mrs. Pamsav.
' ! Will Pamsay.T'jin Swearingen. Wavra-
and Clyde Murphy. Mrs. T. II. Pollock.
Ellen Pollock. Mrs. Emery and daugh
ter of Lincoln. Mrs. Susie Smith. Prr-
della Smith and ( harlie Patters' n of
I The Mynard Woodmen camp will
igive an oyster supper at their hah
i Tuesday evening. December 12. to
j which all are invited to attend'and
' enjoy a social evening.
j Thz First Requisite of Beauty.
The first requisite of beauty i, a
clear complexion. Orino Laxative
Fruit Syrtp clears a sallow blotched
complexion as it stimulates the liver
and bow les, and the eyes become
bright and clear. You owe it to your
friends to take it if your complexion
is bad. Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup
does not nauseate or gripe and is very
pleasant to take. Pefuse substitutes.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
Dr. Marshall, Dentist, guaranteed
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